Moving systematically towards a cashless society as visualized by Prime Minister Shri Narendra Modi, the Minister of Steel Shri Chaudhary Birender Singh had a detailed meeting with the officials of Steel Ministry on 25.11.2016. It has been decided to have time bound approach to ensure a smooth, effective and sustainable shift to a cashless society.
Initially, Steel Manufacturers, both in Private and Public Sector will ensure that all their business transactions are undertaken in digital mode. Thereafter, the focus will be on colonies (including hospitals, schools, etc. therein) of Steel manufacturers both in the Private and Public sector. Special camps will be held for both regular and contract employees and their families to familiarize them with digital/electronic/mobile operations. In marketplaces operating with Project areas of Steel manufacturers, shopkeepers/traders would be encouraged to shift to POS machines (Point of Sale) which users can use to transact their shopping and business. The smaller transactions particularly can be transacted in mobile mode.
The Steel manufacturers should examine provision of internet connection in the Project area in entirety under their respective CSR mandates. We will facilitate repeat camps to train/retrain those requiring this training with the objective of attaining a cash free environment. This exercise may be also replicated in villages in the Project areas of CPSEs as well as in areas where currently CSR operations/activities are underway. CPSUs may work with not merely scheduled commercial banks but also post offices and cooperative banks working in the region. The Ministry of Steel proposes to monitor progress achieved regularly on fortnightly basis starting by December 2016.
1. Honest person is always a victim of Black Money operators – not just that he earns 6% interest on Deposits with Banks which is ZERO in Real Terms but a Moneylender realize 40% to 120% interest to even 1% Per Day to 10% Per Day.
2. I asked a Shoe Stall owner at IITF in business hours – What is the Bulk Purchase rate of Very Crafty Chappals? – Rs.120/- which retailed for Rs.300.
Net profit to Factory is say Rs.10 each but retailer earns Rs.100/- to Rs.180/- and net profit of Rs.50 to Rs.100/-. Most of retail transactions are without bill.
3. When a Honest Consumer BUYS a Rs.5000 Mobile – Black Money buys Mobiles With Gadgets worth Rs.50,000/-.
4. Honest buys Alto or 800 CC car or Nano that too in installments – Black Money buys Hondas, Audis, Fortuners, Mercedes etc.
5. GoI Helps CONVERSION OF BLACK MONEY into White. Stock Exchanges, Commodity Exchanges, Fake Companies, Funding BLACK MONEY Generating Businesses.
Black Money Grows & Consumed 10 Times or More Faster Than White Money.
6. Three stories from Gujarat are in pdf – Black Money deals are fast & quick.
Ravinder Singh, Inventor & Consultant, INNOVATIVE TECHNOLOGIES AND PROJECTS Y-77, Hauz Khas, New Delhi-110016, India. Ph; 091- 9871056471, 9718280435, 9650421857 Ravinder Singh* is a WIPO awarded inventor specializing in Power, Transportation, Smart Cities, Water, Energy Saving, Agriculture, Manufacturing, Technologies and Projects
As part of our Urban Workshop Series, the Centre for Policy Research (CPR) and Centre de Sciences Humaines (CSH), Delhi, are delighted to invite you to a workshop on ‘All of us have sort of closed ourselves into a cocoon’: Self-Segregation and Representations of Poverty in Delhi Upper-Class Neighbourhoods by Jules Naudet, head of the “Politics and Society” division of the Centre for Social Sciences and Humanities, New Delhi.
Date: Tuesday, 29th November 2016
Time: 3.45 p.m.
Venue: Conference Hall, Centre for Policy Research, Dharma Marg, Chanakyapuri, New Delhi 110 021
How do the inhabitants of the most privileged neighborhoods of big metropolises see the poor? How do they distance themselves (both physically and symbolically) from them? Should their representations of the urban poor be analyzed as part of traditional and national repertoires of action and justification or rather as molded by a globally homogeneous neoliberal frame? To provide some elements of answer to these questions, this presentation will draw on the Delhi part of a comparative research on upper-class and upper-middle-class residents of the most socially selective areas (both in the inner-cities and in the suburbs) of Paris, São Paulo and New Delhi. The paper will more particularly describe the articulation between five themes, whose possible mobilization as subjective reasons for self-segregation has been systematically tested in the interviews. These topics are: (1) insecurity and exposure to crime, (2) hygiene and the risks of contamination, (3) the attachment to a moral order that would need to be protected, (4) the naturalization (or racialization) of poverty, and (5) the various valuations of competition and merit vs. solidarity.
Jules Naudet is head of the “Politics and Society” division of the Centre for Social Sciences and Humanities, New Delhi. He holds a doctorate in Sociology from SciencesPo Paris. His previous research focused on a comparative analysis of the experience of upward social mobility in France, in India and in the United-States. His book “Entrer dans l’élite: Parcours de réussite en France, aux Etats-Unis et en Inde” was published in 2012 by the Presses Universitaires de France (a forthcoming translation will be published by Oxford University Press). He is also the author of “Grand patron, Fils d’ouvrier” (Seuil, 2014). He now dedicates his research to the study of the Indian business elite. His most recent work includes an analysis of interlocking directorate networks among the top 250 companies of the NSE. He also conducted a quantitative analysis of the trajectories of the CEOs and chairmen of the top 100 NSE companies (forthcoming publication). He’s currently working on a study of “Clubs, social life and sociability among Delhi’s upper-class”.
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This is the eighty-second in a series of Urban Workshops planned by the Centre de Sciences Humaines (CSH), New Delhi and Centre for Policy Research (CPR). These workshops seek to provoke public discussion on issues relating to the development of the city and try to address all its facets including its administration, culture, economy, society and politics. For further information, please contact: Christine Ithurbide at firstname.lastname@example.org, Pa rtha Mukhopadhyay at email@example.com or Marie-Hélène Zerah at firstname.lastname@example.org
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