Saturday, 10 March 2018

Indian Dream City


I do not hesitate to say that if India is to be seen as a powerful and united nation, then the process of urbanization must be accelerated. Romanticization of pastoral ideas, leaving nothing to sadness and pain, is nothing to achieve - 'Ah, our village!'
The social-economic, cultural and political arrangements of our villages are deeply paternal, community and caste. On the other hand, the social structures of our cities, at least, clearly and on the surface, are mostly decent and sensitive.
India is home to many castes, sub-classes, sects, religions, religions, ideologies and other non-defended social groups. Each of these groups has their own ideas and ways of thinking. With the advent of many foreign customs and cultures, for thousands of years, many contradictions developed between all these different belief systems, which kept the disciples away from each other. These distances contributed to the lack of faith and lack of trust in society resulting from ignorance and misunderstanding.
Periodic social conflict and violence in India are the result of lack of trust on this. Due to the absence of compulsions to try to overcome the physical distance between the natural nature of rural societies and different social groups, the lack of ignorance and belief can be taken more deeply in non-urban settings. Social silos are often so strong that attempts to break them to attract reactionary retaliation in the form of violence or arson are also made.
The nature of the Indian villages makes the order of the caste very clear that the whole village has been divided into a district which is populated by members of various castes. Generally, a traditional village was a self-sufficient unit, which meant that all the needs of the village were met by its inhabitants. However, untouchability is practiced to varying degrees and terrorists are against the ideal of self-sufficiency and allow the creation of oppressive weapons against depressed groups.

The possibility of education and mobility from the top, and, in fact, the main dignity of the person crushes through the structures of rural electric areas. It is for this reason that I believe that the autonomy of rural life should be replaced as soon as possible by the social interdependence of cities, which will contribute to the general progress and development of the whole country.
People do not ship in categories in big cities even if some religious or caste groups try to implement categories or hierarchies, then the administration or the police can immediately intervene to take action against them. Such intervention by state agencies in villages is very difficult in the face of social and numerical opposition to major castes and religious groups. It has been observed that many functions of the elected representatives of people and officers are influenced by caste or religious prejudices. These crowds are often absent in large cities

Mr.Babalu Kumar
Assistant Professor
Mechanical Engineering

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