‘No man’s land’: India’s rural population to drop to 1.8 million by 2022 – Mail Today

by Business Standard (India), 6 October 2017, 1:19:21By Mail Today staffA few years ago, the state of Uttar Pradesh was a poster child for the failure of the country’s development plan.

It was the state’s second largest district, but in terms of population it had barely increased from its historic low of around 1.2 million in 1999.

The situation had become dire for the people of the state.

According to the Indian census, it had fallen to about 1.6 million by 2030.

The State government had started working on a massive plan to improve the quality of life for rural India, including making land less difficult to acquire.

However, in 2016, the Uttar Pradesh government decided to scrap the ambitious plan and start a new one, which will be much more ambitious and ambitious in scope.

“The goal of the new plan will be to increase the number of people living in rural India by about one million by 2023,” a spokesperson for the State government told Business Standard.

According to the spokesperson, the new scheme will be aimed at tackling the poverty, malnutrition, illiteracy and other socio-economic problems that were plaguing the people in the State.

The new plan also aims to provide more employment opportunities to rural people.

The spokesperson said that the scheme would provide the government with more money for development and employment, and more resources for the poor.

However there was a problem with the scheme: In order to get this money, the State Government had to acquire land for the purpose.

The land acquisition plan had been one of the biggest stumbling blocks in the initial plan to get rid of poverty.

It had been criticised for not giving enough land for farmers to plant their fields.

In fact, the land acquisition scheme was never even implemented for a decade.

According the spokesperson of the State governments, “The State Government is now considering the feasibility of making land acquisition and land-based services a requirement of every rural household in the state”.

“The government has set a target of acquiring 1.5 million acres of land by 2021, which is about one-third of the land mass of the current state of Uttarakhand.”

This is only part of the scheme, but it is a very big part of it.

According To The Economic Times, the total number of rural households in the country is expected to reach 1.9 billion by 2032.

That’s a huge number of families.

And this is where the plan of the Uttar State is a failure.

The plan had to be scrapped because the land was too easy to acquire, said Arvind Rangasamy, a farmer and leader of the All India Rural Development Association (AIRDA), an NGO.

“I don’t want to have to pay for land acquisition.

We are just doing this for our children.

It is against our culture,” said Rangahary.

The farmer said the land would be used for various purposes.

The government would provide land to farmers who wanted to start their own small farms, for other farmers to buy land from them, for small businesses to establish, and for the government to provide jobs to the farmers.

The government would also give out land for development of irrigation schemes, he added.

But what if the land could not be acquired?

That is when the scheme will go against the rural mindset.

“There are a lot of young people in this State.

If they can’t afford land acquisition, they are going to resort to other means,” said Praveen Rangan, a farm owner and farmer in Agra.

The problem with acquiring land, said Rangan is that land is not a commodity, but a living, breathing thing.

If land could be acquired for a living- breathing thing, why not for a product like a house or a vehicle?

The spokesperson for Uttar Pradesh said that land acquisition has a price tag attached to it.

The Government is going to acquire the land for a variety of reasons, and the number one reason is to get jobs.

The spokesperson said, “We are not saying we are going for land for farming.

It has nothing to do with farming.

We want people to live, work, and earn money.”

However, it was also revealed that the government had decided to acquire large tracts of land for irrigation, as they did not have enough land to do that.

The farmer said, the government was not even considering this option.

“We have not received any compensation from the government.

They are using us as collateral for a loan,” said Ramakant, a rural farmer in the city of Bhopal.

So what happens to the land that will be acquired and how will it be used?

The spokesperson for Lucknow said that there will be an initial phase of a new land acquisition programme in Lucknow.

The scheme will start with the purchase of land, and then the government will convert the land into a permanent residence and a factory for the manufacturing of agricultural products.The