In an industry notorious for its insular, self-serving and often insular people, rural development is still the most exciting and challenging thing for everyone in the country.
But the country is not alone in its love affair with rural development.
It’s also not just the world that has embraced it.
Rural development, like everything else, is subject to change, and a whole new breed of person, many of whom are highly educated and highly educated in their own right, are increasingly interested in its potential and making it happen.
The Rural Development Authority of India (RDAI), a public-private partnership, has been the brainchild of Arvind Panagariya and Nirmal Gokhale, who have been with it since its inception in 2016.
They’re now looking to the 2019 elections, which are currently in the works, to cement their dominance over the industry.
Their strategy is clear: the RDAI, which has already earned a reputation for creating the ideal conditions for growth in the rural areas of India, has a lot of the attributes that make it ideal for rural development in the future.
There are, of course, a lot more factors than simply an abundance of money and good staff.
Like many organisations, rural government in India is also dependent on the government, which can’t be trusted with the responsibility of making sure the land is being used for its intended purpose.
And it’s a fact that rural development can be messy and complicated.
For instance, the RDO, which is in charge of managing the RDP, has many stakeholders, some of whom do not have a lot in common.
According to a recent survey, rural Indians are more likely to live in the vicinity of cities than rural areas.
As such, there are many stakeholders who are not necessarily in agreement with the RDI’s policies.
Some of the more contentious issues have been the impact of the rural population on the environment and its effect on the rural economy, and the way the government deals with issues like drought and the impact on people’s livelihoods.
In this context, there have been a number of attempts to take over the role of managing these stakeholders, like the Rural Development Corporation of India which has been running RDP since 2010.
But there are a number reasons why these are not ideal solutions for a government that has been dealing with many problems for so long.
The biggest problem, however, is that the RDEI has not been in charge for long enough.
To understand why, let’s take a look at the RDB.
This is a government agency which was set up by the government of India in 2016 to manage the RDF.
Initially, it was created to be a ‘bureaucracy’ to manage rural development and it was meant to be run by a team of professionals.
However, it soon became apparent that it was not as transparent as it was supposed to be, and in some instances, it had a poor record in handling disputes and disputes involving the RDRI.
Its bureaucracy also lacked in transparency, as well as accountability, due to the fact that it lacked a proper auditor.
At the same time, it has been unable to address the issues that have been plaguing rural development for so many years.
While some of these issues have come to the fore over the years, such as the high prevalence of corruption, the poor transparency of the RWDI, the lack of proper governance at various levels of the government and the failure to provide sufficient financial resources to the RDWI, there is one area that has not received a lot attention: the problem of rural water scarcity.
Since it was established in 2009, the Indian government has managed to meet the RSD’s target of achieving 100% availability of water in all the districts of the country, and yet, there has been no relief to the rural poor for the past three years.
To illustrate this point, let us look at some figures.
First, we need to take a quick look at how the RDSI’s water distribution is distributed across the country: It is estimated that the state of Tamil Nadu gets approximately 2,300 litres of water per day per household, while Kerala gets 2,200 litres.
Secondly, if we compare it to the total amount of water consumed by India, we see that the states of Tamilnadu and Kerala consume around 14,600 and 12,600 litres of total water respectively, whereas the states in the neighbouring countries like Karnataka, Kerala, Maharashtra, Andhra Pradesh and Maharashtra get just under 1,200 and 1,100 litres of daily water, respectively.
If we also compare it with the average annual water consumption in the states, we get a shocking figure of 8,000 litres per person per