The BCCI's refusal to accept the Decision Review System (DRS) for the forthcoming tour of England is a clear indication that India's stand on the subject has not moved from its team's initial reaction to the referral system in the 2008 series versus Sri Lanka. The system may now have been widely accepted around the world and the technology improved, yet the BCCI has not had any formal meetings with the Indian cricketers about their responses to the DRS in ICC events since their 2008 experience.
Sachin Tendulkar's name is often taken as one of the two Indian players (captain MS Dhoni the other) who is resistant to the referral system and therefore tacitly responsible for the BCCI's continuous refusal of the DRS. On Thursday, Tendulkar reiterated to ESPNcricinfo, "I am not against DRS, but I feel it will be more effective with the support of the Snickometer and Hot Spot technology. This will give more consistent results."
The BCCI's resistance to the DRS is centered around its ball tracker predictor path but in the case of the England series, ignored the availability of Hot Spot as part of the DRS. The thermal imaging cameras providing an extra layer of information about the point of impact to third umpires that can make up for inaccuracies of the predictor path.