Faridabad: This businessman wants to end the quota system, ready for the third attempt
CHANDIGARH: Deepak Gaur Has Lost Two Quarrels And Elections Already, But He Still Has To Give Up. Someone Who Could Receive Only 407 Votes When He Had Fought The 2014 Parliament Seats From His Chair Says Gaur - Who Is A Candidate For A Party That Wants To End Caste Based Reserves - Says Another Defeat Would Not Affect Him He Still Hopes To Have Luck On His Third Attempt.
Gaur Is The Faridabad Candidate Of Aarakshan Virodhi Party (AVP). He Says That His Party Is Not Against A Specific Community, But He Wants The Government To Completely Scrap The Reservation System. Terrain. Our Priority Should Be To Improve The Quality Of Education At Government Schools So That We Do Not Need A Reservation At All," He Says.
AVP Fought Two Seats At The 2014 Elections (Kota And Nagaur In Rajasthan), But Lost. This Time The Party Also Disputes All Seven Seats In Delhi, According To Gaur.
Gaur Comes Up With BJP's Krishan Pal Gurjar, A State Minister Of State, And Triple Member Of Parliament Avtar Singh Bhadana Faridabad Is The Only Chair That The Festival Fights Against In Haryana. Regarding Gaur, He Fought His First Election Struggle In 2007, For The Municipal Corporation Elections Of Ballabgarh.
A Businessman And Father Of Two, The Prospective Legislator Earned About Rs 4.3 Lakh In The Fiscal Year 2018-19 And Owns Assets Worth About Rs 1.5 Crore, But He Is Not Discouraged By The Possibility To Waste Rs 25,000 As A Down Payment He Loses The Elections Again." I Will Continue To Fight Until The End Of My Life," He Says." Right Now I'm Looking For Donations From My Supporters."
Gaur Is Also Promising To Work On The Abolition Of The SC/ST (Atrocities) Act. Interestingly, He Was Sued Under The SC/ST Law In A Case That Was Registered At The Police Office Of The New Delhi Parliament Building In August Last Year For Promoting Community Hostility. However, According To Gaur, He Was Endorsed By A Protest In Which Some Reportedly Burned Copies Of The Constitution. Something Else." Asked If He Intends To Address Another Problem, Gaur Says," Much Still Needs To Be Done."