This chapter discusses the "educated youth" after Gandhi withdrew the Non Co-operation Movement of 1920 due to the outbreak of violence in the north Indian village of Chauri Chaura in February 1922. Sumit Sarkar goes on to make a clear distinction between the older Bengali revolutionary traditions and the newer ideals of Bhagat Singh's group: The weight of an established revolutionary terrorist tradition in Bengal on the whole prevented much rethinking on broader social goals or methods. There was a long process of intellectual development before Bhagat Singh whole-heartedly represented the socio-economic claims Sumit Sarkar credits him with. From the very beginning of his political career in India, Gandhi's chief interlocutors in the ideological morality of the Indian freedom movement were the extremists. The Gandhian voice appropriates the prisoner's speech. Gandhi's suppression of the revolutionary's speech was to not only go unremarked and unpunished, but was rather to be rewarded as praise by a violent state for "non-violence".