British professor Edward Anderson makes a shocking comment on “Idly”, here’s what Shashi Tharoor had to say!

India is not only big in terms of population but also in terms of diversity and cultural heritage. India gained Independence from British rule back in the year 1947. Talking about the details of our national flag has four colours namely- Saffron, White, Green and Navy blue. Each colour signifies a particular message.

India is a country located in South Asia. It is the second-most populous nation which is the seventh-largest country by area, and the most populous democracy in the world. In fact, it is a land of mystery and known for its incredible history.

The Navy blue wheel with 24 spokes is Dharma Chakra while the saffron colour stands for courage, sacrifice and the spirit of renunciation. The white colour signifies purity and truth whereas the green stripe stands for faith and fertility.

There are countless food items in India. Among those foods, Idli is one of the most popular foods in the country.

Gordon Ramsay who is a renowned British chef has been on the receiving end of trolls and abuses on social media. It all started when this popular personality criticised medu vada sambar as jail food. Gordon Ramsay, who is a Masterchef is famous for his high temper besides his witty one-liners and sarcasm.

However, he made a terrible mistake when he disrespected the most famous South Indian food and since then, netizens roasted him badly by coming up with strange tweets.

Now, a British professor calls Idli the world’s most boring thing. He was roasted badly by Shashi Tharoor. It all began when Zomato asked a question on Twitter. “what’s that one dish you could never understand why people like soo much,” the Indian food delivery portal wrote.

Meanwhile, a British professor by the name of Edward Anderson wrote there is nothing more boring than Idly in this world. “Idli are the most boring things in the world.”

His tweet caught the attention of Shashi Tharoor. “Yes, my son, there are some who are truly challenged in this world. Civilisation is hard to acquire: the taste & refinement to appreciate idlis, enjoy cricket, or watch ottamthullal is not given to every mortal. Take pity on this poor man, for he may never know what life can be,” Shashi Tharoor wrote.