LAHORE - Taking notice of serious allegations of massive corruption in Indian establishment, Delhi appears ready to abandon plan of hosting the 2010 Commonwealth Games as the poverty-hit nation has failed to complete the basic infrastructure for the mega event, thus putting the lives of athletes to danger and vulnerable to diseases. The Indian govt seems hapless to ensure security to hundreds of thousands of expected visitors at a time when a major portion of armed forces was trapped in 14 insurgency-hit Naxal states to crush the movements of Maoists movement, fighting for independence since decades. Many defence analysts believe that after deployment of hundreds of thousands of troops in the Indian Kashmir to control unarmed civilian protests, the Indian army has expressed its unwillingness to provide security cover to the international guests, players and member states representatives. Manoeuvring the collapse of a footbridge near the main venue on Tuesday, which injured more than two dozen people and the deplorable state of the Athletes Village - surely unfit for human habitation - is part of the Indian agenda to sound the international community that it should pull out the mega event from Delhi as they are not capable to organise such world class sports gala. Kashif Khuram, 54-year-old analyst, says the fate of 19th Commonwealth Games 2010 is hanging in balance and have plunged into deep trouble after the collapse of a footbridge linking the main venue of weightlifting at the Games Village. After many athletes from Australia and New Zealand have refused to participate in the vent, England says that its participation is 'on a knife-edge'. Similarly Scottish athletes have delayed their departure for Delhi. With about 10 days to go, India has failed to meet the deadlines for the completion of basic infrastructure, according to the prescribed standards despite repeated warnings from the CWG. Health experts have warned that around 10 CWG construction sites have been found to be dengue-prone by the MCD. International observers believed that it was 'reasonable to conclude that the current situation posed a serious risk to the Games in 2010 in India. According to the Delhi-based experts, the Indian army has strongly suggested to the Prime Minister that he should come out of it, without wasting any more time, and announce that 'under present economic situation, the country would be better off without the games and the money that was being spent on building these white elephants would be utilised to build homes for the poor, as well as the beggars, who often proved to be an eyesore for the visitors. The CGF observers have already indicated that there was no time left to test everything with a view to ensuring world-class standards, especially when even the civil work has not as yet been completed.