David Cameron, the man most likely to take over as the next Prime Minister of Britain, has promised to forge a "new special relationship" with India and support India's bid for a seat in the UN Security council.
Cameron, who made his first overseas visit as leader of the Conservative party to India in 2006, has been in close touch with the Indian community, extolling the 'Hindu way of life'.
He has often addressed large gatherings of Indian spiritual leader Morari Bapu in Britain.
At 43, he will join the ranks of Tony Blair who was also 43 when he became the Prime Minister in 1997. Blair was the youngest person to hold the apex office since Lord Liverpool in 1812, at the age of 42.
His party's manifesto says that the party will "work to establish a new special relationship with India, the world's largest democracy".
It also commits the party to "work towards greater stability in Afghanistan and Pakistan" and support India's bid for a seat in the UN Security Council.
Speaking at a recent 'Ram Katha' event addressed by Morari Bapu in Wembley, Cameron said the Hindus' commitment to hard work, family values and patriotism found resonance in the "British way of life".
He addressed a similar Morari Bapu event in Leicester some time ago.
Wembley has a large Hindu population, and in 2008 Britain's state-funded Hindu school was established in the London borough.
Britain's Hindus constitute the third largest religious group after Christianity and Islam.
Heaping praise on British Hindus, he said members of the community, "don't just contribute to our society. You shine a light on how we must live".
Cameron said: "Hindus are the most family-orientated community in Britain. You are more likely to stay married, keep your families together and especially look after your elderly".
"While maintaining their religious and cultural traditions, British Hindus have consistently shown, through their service, their patriotism, their contribution to our society, that they are truly British too".
Picking on research conducted by the respected Runnymede Trust titled "Connecting British Hindus", Cameron supported the growing demand that Hindus in Britain should be called "British Hindus" or "British Indians" and not "British Asians".
The Tory leader also stressed the importance of role models within the community.
Although there have been moves to remove barriers of race and ethnicity, more needed to be done to encourage minorities to take up careers in politics, law and the armed forces, Cameron said.
"I want to see more people from your and other minority communities playing their rightful role in helping to run our country to make it a better place for us all to live in.
"The Hindu community is a shining example of the can-do, will-do attitude we need in our country," he said.