How Rajiv Gandhi left a modern mark in the ancient world
Rajiv Gandhi : He worked to liberate the mind, economy and culture of India by dispelling the laziness of centuries and implanting it in the strength and power of youth
Rajiv Gandhi would be 77 years old today. As a precarious, reluctant prime minister, he explored India during the turbulent 1980’s and helped shape the new world order. He demonstrated exemplary equality and dignity and gave new confidence to the nation. I was lucky enough to watch and worked closely with him.
He had a strong personality and weapons, courage, stamina, dignity, and good manners. He was willing to be considered a holiday and to reflect on the political, economic, and social change of life, through acknowledgment and reconciliation, participation and persuasion. He was a determined peacemaker and worked hard to resolve conflicts and violence in the Punjab, Assam, Mizoram, Nagaland and Kashmir. Ironically, he became a victim of the violence he had fought for all his life.
He said, “India is an old country but a small nation; and like teenagers everywhere, we are impatient. I’m young, and I have a dream. I dream of India – strong, independent, and independent and of the highest international standards in the service of humanity. “Our mission today is to bring India to the end of the 21st century, free from the burden of poverty which is the legacy of the colonial past and the ability to fulfill the growing aspirations of our people,” he said. This will require ongoing effort on our part. He continued his dream, he never gave up. He firmly believed that “India could not co-operate without democracy” and did everything to save, strengthen and spread democratic systems, symbols and values. In the early 1990’s, during the by-elections in Meham (popularly known as the Mayhem of Meham), which was marred by disasters, violence and intimidation, Gandhi, along with young Rahul, visited the home of former election candidate Anand Singh Dangi. Three people were killed in a shootout with police. I was with him on every tour. He stood by the people who were struggling and braved the power of the then Prime Minister, Om Prakash Chautala, who wanted an election in Vidhan Sabha to retain his position. Following that trip, Chautala resigned on May 22, 1990.
I feel privileged that in the 10 Lok Sabha by-elections, Gandhi nominated me as a candidate in Rohtak to run against Devi Lal, the then deputy prime minister, who was accepted not once but for the next. Alas, Gandhi was no longer present when the election results were announced: Congress began building governments in Haryana and the Center. Therefore, in view of the decline of the horse trade in politics and the prevention of corruption and political exploitation, he obtained the Constitution Amendment Act 52, 1985, and was passed a few months after taking office. It provided for the disenfranchisement of an elected member of parliament for defection of another political party. It was subsequently amended by Act 91 of the Constitutional Amendment Act, 2003. Despite efforts to avoid the provisions of this Act, it has been very successful.
Making democracy more widely supported and exploiting the emerging benefits of India’s “people’s return”, Gandhi, under the 61st Amendment Act, reduced the voting age from 21 to 18. world power.
Motivated by extreme poverty in the rural areas of Kalahandi, Rajiv Gandhi famously said that of the total government spending, only 15 paisa reached those who would benefit. He saw that the downgrading of the democratic process was much needed to increase the desire for a democratic process.
It decided to revive the panchayati raj framework and introduced the 64th Constitution Amendment Bill in 1989 in Lok Sabha, which provided for autonomy. Congress’s announcement of the Lok Sabha by-elections in 1991 promised the establishment of panchayati raj centers. The ANC government achieved this dream by passing laws 73 and 74 of the Constitution Amendment. These instruct the provinces to establish panchayats for the three municipalities and municipalities that have the capacity to make adequate decisions and funding.
Arriving in the 21st century with a fair, just, peaceful and educated society, Rajiv Gandhi emphasized youth education. He established the Department of Labor Development in 1985 to modernize and expand higher education programs across the country. She is pregnant with Jawahar Navodaya Vidyalaya (JNV), a free boarding school, providing quality education to young people in rural areas. The first JNV in the country was opened in a village in the Jhajjar constituency, which is part of my parliamentary constituency. Currently, there are approximately 660 JNV in the country.
Gandhi left a modern text in this ancient world. He was rightly praised as the creator of Digital India. The seeds of information technology, telecommunications and computer technology were sown by him. Many institutions such as MTNL, VSNL, C-DOT etc were established to spread the network of PCO communication in remote rural areas.
Gandhi introduced many other intellectual, economic and cultural institutions of the country by spending hundreds of years of sloth and instilling in them the energy and vigor of the youth. He changed India forever. His heart pounded for India and he urged all Indians to proudly say “mera Bharat mahan”. His memory is deeply rooted in the hearts and minds of Indians
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