New Delhi: The new Frontier is upon us.
The city is alive.
The river is flowing.
But for all of the people, and the nation, there is much work to be done.
In the year 2017, Mukul Bhathia has already written his own tale of hope, redemption and redemption, a story of an ambitious man who overcame his own challenges and became the most important man in India’s history.
Born on March 14, 1947, in a poor village in south Bihar’s district of Udaipur, Bhartia was the youngest of six children, and had been the victim of caste discrimination in his rural village.
By age 17, he was working as a tailor, and soon after that, the only way to survive in the slums was to go to the nearest village and steal food from their households.
It was a very difficult life.
Bhartia’s father, a tailor and a businessman, was killed in an accident in the early 1970s and his mother, a teacher and a mother of four, also lost her husband and two children to accidents.
When he reached high school in 1980, Bhathie was the third child in a family of seven.
His father, who was a tailor in his family, had gone to the local hospital for a medical checkup when Bhathi was just nine years old, and then he died of a heart attack.
The doctors did not even think of taking the boy to a doctor, and sent him to live in a slum, where he would be cared for by a boy, who would have to carry his burden of responsibility and earn the boy’s allowance.
When he was about 10 years old he fell into the slum.
He was picked up and taken to a house, where his father’s body was dumped in a heap.
The family lived in the same house for the next 20 years.
In a sense, this is what Bhartie and many other people of his generation suffered.
His parents were the poorest of their family.
In a very poor place like Udaipsur, there was no education, no healthcare, and no food.
This was the reality for Bhartis entire life.
But when he was 16, his father died and his family moved to another village.
His mother, who had already lost her mother, and who had been an alcoholic, was a single mother.
She had to go out of the house and do household chores.
She was also the only one who could cook.
She got a job selling clothes and even as a child, she would do all the cleaning.
As a result, she got a clean house, a good education, a stable job and an income of Rs 4,000 per month.
She also managed to save enough money for her family to start their own family.
As she was preparing for the marriage, she was also thinking of a way to raise the money to pay for the family to move to a better place.
So she borrowed money from her brother, who owned a factory and offered her some money.
When she started to earn Rs 25,000 a month, her mother was very grateful.
She agreed to take her son for a two-day stay in his village to learn the trades and get his education.
She wanted to give him a good upbringing and she also wanted to make him a better man.
Bharathiya Bhartibhai Birla, an educated and ambitious woman, was one of the first women in India to become a model for women to aspire to.
She started her own fashion label in 1982.
But her journey in fashion, with her strong determination to achieve her dreams and her ambition to make a difference in the lives of others, would not end there.
She founded her own clothing company in 1990 and launched her own women’s clothing line in 1992.
In 1993, she set up the first ever Women’s Clothing Academy, and her brand, Lava, became the top seller in the market.
She would also take her own clothes to other villages in India, where she made a mark on them by selling her clothes at a fraction of the cost of the local retailers.
In 1999, she established the National Women’s Entrepreneurial Centre (NWICE) in Delhi.
In 2010, she started the first Indian women’s entrepreneurship programme in the world, the Women Entrepreneur Development Fund (WEDF), and started her second venture, Women Entrepreneurship Development Corporation (WECDC), which has supported more than 2,000 women entrepreneurs since it was established in 2001.
Her commitment to the cause of women entrepreneurship is unparalleled in Indian history.
She has worked on behalf of more than 30 women entrepreneurs.
For example, she founded the Indian Entrepreneurs Fund (IFE) in 2009 to help young women from rural areas get a start-up loan.
And she launched a Women Entrepreneuring and Development Institute at the Jawaharlal