Kejriwal is expected to release the party’s election manifesto Thursday. He will also meet MLAs, the seven candidates and senior party leaders to set the tone for the third and final phase of the campaign.
The two parties had come to an understanding for Delhi, where AAP would have contested on four seats and Congress on three. But AAP’s demands outside the city played spoiler. The Congress, meanwhile, hit back at AAP, questioning its sincerity in defeating the BJP.
The first eight to get the machines will be for the kin of those whose family members died after inhaling noxious fumes from sewers and one manual scavenger who escaped death in an incident at Lajpat Nagar in August 2017.
A government notification of 2007 says all schools on government land will have to reserve 20% seats for EWS children and there is no question of these children being forced to pay fee or leave, says Deputy Chief Minister of Delhi Manish Sisodia.
Far from the excitement of entering a new grade, thousands of EWS children are facing an uncertain future as they reach Class IX. With parents being asked to pay fee they cannot afford, The Indian Express looks at what caused the crisis
In 2007, before RTE came into force, a statutory regulation said that all such schools have to reserve 20 per cent seats for EWS category children. All these students have to be provided free education till Class XII.
“All former employees whose services were terminated put up these posters in March. Some of them were removed by AAP workers... AAP could not do anything for us," said Valmiki Jha, who was the president of Delhi contract employees’ association.
In a press conference in the afternoon Rai said AAP was tired of waiting for an answer from the Congress and a decision that the party will go it alone has been made. Barely two days ago, Rai had said the AAP was keeping its door open for talks.
Lamba and the AAP leadership have been at loggerheads since a resolution demanding that former Prime Minister, Rajiv Gandhi's Bharat Ratna be taken back was purportedly passed in the Delhi Assembly in December last year.
Burning of crop residue or wood and vehicular emissions, both contribute around 40% each to pollution in Delhi, the study says, adding that in Chinese megacities, the pollution load from fossil fuel combustion is much higher, at around 70% to 80%.