Tuesday, March 13, 2012

Value System

It is complexity and chaos which is primarily driving the mindsets of people these days. The depletion of values and morals is a consequence of decision making problems and lack of objectivity which can only be achieved by religion and education...For those who judge people by their car, I would say, stand on the road like a statue and observe the traffic for 1 hour continuously and then question yourself whether we would be left with any fuel in the coming 10 years. And then, one would automatically be self convinced about the fact that CAR is no more a parameter for judging a person. :)

Sir, as your market has a break even, so does culture and I am convinced that these things would worsen :)

Who is rich?
A: A person who has 1 crore and no vision.
B: A person who has 1 crore and can make 10 out of it.

Who is more developed?
A: A person with a Nokia 1100 using all features effectively
B: A person with a Apple iPhone but no feature utilization.

What is development?
a: Technology
b: Maturity to Use Technology

I guess people need to differentiate between the two approaches

Friday, November 18, 2011

People, Process & Tools

An organization is a sync of three pillars, People, Process and Tools where People are the human resources, Processes are the laws, rules, regulations and policies, and tools are the medium, mechanism or means of optimizing and measuring the process. In the 19th Century, when we were not having Information Technology, people worked on papers. All official communication was in a written form and on paper. With the increasing population and increasing work load, it was not scalable to work with the traditional paper techniques. With the evolution IT, it became easy to measure things as one could simply have information of 100 files in a single Microsoft Excel Sheet. This resulted in IT Tools becoming the third pillar.


IT has resulted in speeding up of work. Human Resources cost more and also take time in comparison to IT Tools. So due to the time efficiency and cost factors, organizations went for automation and parallel downsizing. Once information is converted into digital or soft form, we save paper; moreover we are able to digitally analyze information 1000 times faster. Organizing digital information is very easy and fast where as incase of papers it is extremely difficult and time consuming. Statistical Analysis tools have further reduced cost as now we do not need human resources for doing primary analysis. Repetitive tasks require consistency and IT Tools are the best way of getting things done in a similar and consistent way.


In case of human resources, there are several emotional and physical factors which determine the quality or output of work. These factors are subjective and cannot be accurately measured. Once information is in a digital form, the quality of information becomes constant and is not influenced by any physical or emotional factor. This leads to consistency and high quality. 10 Years ago, when we wrote postcards or letters, there was a high risk of our post getting misplaced and now in the digital age, there is only a very small possibility of a misplace. This is how the quality of services has improved.


Pillar Private Organizations Government

PEOPLE 10,000 10,00,000

PROCESS 1000 10,000

TOOLS (Mechanism of Measuring Work) Quality, ERP Tools etc. Traditional Paper Work

Time Taken for Claiming DA 10 Mins 30 Days

Quality of Information Near 100 % Data Losses during Computerization

Cost Very Less Very High



In a private organization equipped with an ERP, we have the facility of claiming our DA through a computer application. In Government we have the mechanism of filling and submitting a Hard Copy form.


The management of a private company has soft records of all the claims done and amount reimbursed. It could put up a statistical report in 10 minutes if asked by the Top Management. In case of Government, if asked to provide statistics of DA claims, it would take several months to give projections as it would need to first computerize the information. In present times using manual methods is not a scalable method to do work. Our government is required to move to the next generation and implement technology instead of using primitive techniques. This initiative has been taken by NISG & UAIDI under the guidance of Mr. Nandan Nilkeni. Therefore, the above examples justify that technology helps in low cost and high quality.

Tuesday, November 8, 2011


I HAVE TO BE ARROGANT TOWARDS YOU KEJRIWAL. Anna has well marketed Kejriwals Lokpal (Logically Immature) and now cannot back off. I request when the government brings out a good lokpal law after analysing all the macro micro problems of this multi dimensional society, you accept it if logical, dont make it a STATUS ISSUE TEAM ANNA. Understand, it is the question of our country. Kejriwal dont act o...versmart and think you are always correct, if you have time sit with me, you need a few lessons on SYSTEMS THINKING. Dont pressurize your immature LOKPAL, this will be a huge loss to the actual cause of corruption. Dont teach the Government. Your fundamentals of systems are not clear. You need to meet Mr. Nandan Nilkeni and take a few tutions, understand IT and other solutions. You are lacking at your home work. PADHAI KARO PEHLE KEJRIWAL JI... DEVELOP WISDOM, HAVE A LARGE HEART AND GET SOME DEENTA FIRST. Please kick out the civil disobedience there within yourself. If somewhere you get in the market, by an optimistic approach. Government has a history on paper which justifies and backs that it can run the country, your people and your ideas have no backing. You preach non violence and could not prevent you supporters from being violent in LUCKNOW. This excuse would have worse consequences if these programs and functions you organised were at a very large scale. SAMJHO, your teacher ARUNA ROY's ideas are much better from systems point of view. For your version of LOKPAL we would need people with HIGHER CONSCIOUSNESS LEVELS.

Wednesday, November 2, 2011

Anna's protest is naive, simplistic: Nandan Nilekani

Sagarika Ghose: Hello and welcome to this CNN-IBN special. Can Anna Hazare's anti-corruption movement and the Jan Lokpal Bill in its present form end corruption in India?
Joining us is Nandan Nilekani, co-founder of Infosys and chairman of the Unique Identification Authority of India, which aims to provide identity cards to the poorest of the poor to eliminate corruption from the delivery of services to them.
Nandan Nilekani, thanks for joining us. The Anna Hazare anti-corruption movement and the Jan Lokpal Bill is the big news at the moment. Two questions. What do you make of this movement? And do you think that Jan Lokpal Bill is the best way to fight corruption in India?
Nandan Nilekani: No, I think there is no doubt that all of us want to do things to eliminate corruption in our society and I fully sympathise with that motive and the frustration that people feel about corruption. But I think if you really want to do it, it has to be done in a much more holistic and strategic manner. Because there is a part of corruption that is big ticket corruption, there is a part of it that is retail corruption, and what we are finding in the Aadhar project, the UIAI project, is that we have basically given people an identity so that they are not denied something because they don't have an ID. We have to give them services in the villages so they can get their money automatically. We have to make sure that their PDS is portable so that they can go to any ration shop. These are basic, fundamental things which will help in making sure that the people have a much more hassle-free relationship with the State. And so I think if you are going to do something about corruption, we have to do it in a much broader manner, where this Bill just becomes one of many things.
Sagarika Ghose: But you don't think that the Jan Lokpal Bill on its own is a magic wand that can solve corruption problems.
Nandan Nilekani: Absolutely not, I mean, I don't know who is drinking this Koolaid. You know, I find this simplistic notion that you pass some magical Bill and some corruption is going to go away, I find that... frankly... certainly not the way you should be thinking about the issue.
Sagarika Ghose: So do you think that at the moment we have enough laws, the laws that we have, the IPC, the Prevention of Corruption Act, we have enough laws those are enough...
Nandan Nilekani: No I'm not saying that we don't need a Lokpal Bill..
Sagarika Ghose: We need to improve the delivery system.
Nandan Nilekani: I'm just saying that a Bill where you create a whole police infrastructure that will eliminate corruption without looking at the whole broad set of issues and fundamentally changing the way we deliver the public services - in a way that is much more convenient and hassle-free for the common man - is I think focusing on a very small part of the overall problem. So I'm very much for removing corruption, but I think the statement that this is the only way to do it to the exclusion of all other things is... I mean, I find that very very impractical.
Sagarika Ghose: So you are basically saying that the way to fight is through service delivery, to streamline service delivery, not bring back what many are calling an ‘inspector raj'.
Nandan Nilekani: Yes, I mean, I am not saying that we don't need a Lokpal Bill. That is for the Parliament to decide - what should be the frame of that bill. I'm just saying that for millions of people corruption is at the point of interaction. When they are trying to get their PDS, when their are trying to get their pension, when they are trying to get their bank account open, when they move from a village to a city and nobody is willing to recognise them. That is where corruption is. And that is where the things we are doing like giving an Aadhar ID for every person, especially those who have no ID, (comes in). Getting them bank accounts by an automatic KYC, getting them a business correspondent network so that they can withdraw money from anywhere. Giving then the portability of the PDS so that if one PDS outlet is not giving them service they can go to somebody else. That's where, you know, millions of interactions the people have with the system, you need to fix that. And that is really a process, transformation, you know, technology kind of a solution, it is not about the law.
Sagarika Ghose: How do we assess this middle-class anger; is it assertive, is it anarchist or is it constructive?
Nandan Nilekani: No I think there is a revolution of rising expectation and a part of that expectation is a much better, much more streamlined, level playing field kind of a society, which I think all of us will agree. I don't think that the aspiration or frustration is something that... you know, I fully empathise and sympathise with that. My point is both the solution and the means being adopted - that is where I think I have a difference (in viewpoint). All the people who are against corruption should have a much broader agenda, which covers at least 10 to 15 things. One of which is whatever Bill they have in mind.
Sagarika Ghose: There is a feeling in this country and a growing feeling in this country that corruption is increasing with liberalisation and economic reforms and one of the champions of the Jan Lokpal Bill Prashant Bhushan has actually said that. What do you make of that argument? Do you believe that liberalisation is creating big ticket corruption and that the avenues for making illegitimate money are increasing because of liberalisation?
Nandan Nilekani: No I think in fact we need more reforms to rectify these issues because there are parts of Indian economy that don't deal with the state much. You know, you have the IT industry, the BPO industry, the FMGC industry, the manufacturing industry, the auto industry, the financial industry which are very competitive open market kind of situations. The challenge happens when there is some huge role of government, whether the government is a regulator or the government is a provider of some resource which is scarce or the government is a buyer or whatever. And that interface is where all these issues are, so we need to make that much more transparent, open and deregulated. I mean we need liberalisation very much because finally we are going to have millions of Indians coming into the workforce. And the jobs for those young Indians are going to be created by entrepreneurs. So we need to create a culture where we encourage ethical entrepreneurship.
Sagarika Ghose: So the battle against corruption should not lead to stopping of reforms, should actually incentivise more reforms?
Nandan Nilekani: Absolutely. You need more reforms, not less.
Sagarika Ghose: So you simply eliminate the government functionary?
Nandan Nilekani: No, you streamline things, you automate things and you create choice. I think choice is very important. See the difference between you and me and somebody in a village is that if you don't like the service in one shop you can go to another shop. So you have a choice, if you get bad service you can go somewhere else. If you don't like this bank you can go to some other bank. You don't like this ATM you go that ATM. So the choice is what empowers you. If you are a person who is a part of the PDS, your name is assigned to only one shop. You can't go anywhere else. So if that particular shop is shut down or is not able to give you service or whatever, you are out of luck. So you have become hostage to that one entity. The moment you make it portable where I can go to either shop A or shop B to get my things suddenly you've empowered me. That you do through a system, you can't do it another way.
Sagarika Ghose: From land acquisition to spectrum to mining, it's always the discretionary power of the government where the corruption comes from. But is it going to be that easy to do away with discretionary powers of the government because the government has to after all make decisions.
Nandan Nilekani: I'm just saying that for the common man the corruption is at the point where they have to open a bank account, get their pension, get their rice and wheat - whether those points of interaction can be streamlined - which I think can absolutely be done. That's how we are going to tackle it for the majority of the people.
Sagarika Ghose: But what you are talking about is the corruption that is affecting the common man on a day to day basis. Now what about big ticket corruption, big scams, the 2G scam, the CWG scam - don't you need a Lokpal there for example to tackle big ticket corruption?
Nandan Nilekani: No, I'm not saying don't have a Lokpal, I'm just saying that Lokpal is just one out of 10 or 15 initiatives that we need to take, so we should see these things in the context of that. That's all I'm saying. Of course we need a Lokpal bill and whatever version, I'm not an authority on that. But please look at it as a strategic, holistic, transformational challenge that cuts across large ticket items, retail items procurement, elections, whatever. And look at this in a strategic manner - don't focus on one out of 15 things. And act as if that is a magical bullet that will solve everything - that is completely inane.
Sagarika Ghose: It's simply not enough. It is inane and not enough.
Nandan Nilekani: I mean I really don't know why this has reached this level. I mean I have been trying to do this system stuff for many years and I am convinced that you have to look at it strategically.
Sagarika Ghose: Do you believe that this protest which is taking place while the Bill is before the Parliamentary process is justified?
Nandan Nilekani: I don't think it is justified. You know we have a Bill for the UID authority, which went to Parliament and was placed before the standing committee on Finance, which is chaired by Mr Yashwant Sinha. And I have had the occasion to, you know, make a presentation on more than one occasion to the standing committee. Now the proceedings of this are confidential, but let me tell you they do an extraordinarily thorough job. I'm very very impressed with the quality of questions, the homework, the due diligence, the seriousness that they view these things with. And it's very bipartisan, you can't make out who is from which party because they all ask (questions) on the issue. So when you have such an excellent system of law-making...and you know they have asked us so many thing to clarify, they have called so many experts, they have called people who are against what we are doing to the committee. So it's a very comprehensive approach to law-making. So when this law is in front of the appropriate standing committee, why do we need an agitation? It escapes me why this is going on.
Sagarika Ghose: So you believe that the agitation is actually a violation of Parliamentary principles.
Nandan Nilekani: No, I'm saying when a very serious Parliamentary body called the standing committee has taken this law for consideration, why are we not working through that system?
Sagarika Ghose: And we should not disrespect the Parliamentary standing committee?
Nandan Nilekani: Absolutely. I mean, look I have visited the UK Parliament, I have gone to the French Parliament, I have been to the US House of Representatives. I have met top leaders across the world in all walks of life and let me tell you the standing committee procedures are second to none. Let us respect that, let us give them the opportunity to call all the experts for and against and let them come out with something. They are the appropriate people, they are our representatives.
Sagarika Ghose: Are you placing too much faith in technology. Because IT systems can clean up the system, you can computerise your birth certificates and death certificates, but at the same time you do also have to monitor credit card payment, you do have to monitor retail purchase. So a certain of degree of monitoring is required even if you provide IT service in transactions.
Nandan Nilekani: The way you do that Sagarika is that you have millions of transactions happening every day. You can't have millions of people roaming around looking at transactions - that is not a scalable model of doing things. The way you do it is that you build analytical tools where you look at a large number of transactions, look for suspicious behaviour and focus on those transactions that look suspicious. There is a science called fraud analytics to do these kinds of things. Why would you use nineteenth century methods to solve problems today?
Sagarika Ghose: Many are calling it a national catharsis on corruption. Why do you think corruption thrives in our country? What is the reason according to you why corruption is endemic in our country?
Nandan Nilekani: No, I think there are different aspects to this corruption. Right, there is the large ticket kind of corruption which happens typically where the state interfaces with business for large resources and land. There the solutions are different, there it is about having a better land market or auctioning of resources or better procurement policies. Then there is the small ticket or retail corruption where millions of people interact with the state, there is a rent-seeking transaction that happens, that is about systems, automation and the stuff I talked about. Then there is the tax issue which is ... again a lot of taxes are about having better systems to reduce things by having matching of invoices or having common entity registrations so that everybody uses the same IDs. Now you obviously need surveillance or inspection, I am not saying you don't need that. But that is a layer you put on top of a well-functioning, streamlined system. Surveillance and an audit cannot be a substitute for that and that is one of the conceptual problems I have with many of these proposals – which is that nobody is talking about how do we fix the underlying thing. But we create one more army of people who are going to inspect something which is already not working - that is not the way to fix things, go and fix it where it should be working. My point is simply that let's not get carried away by the idea that one magic bullet is going to solve it. And let us respect that when there is a Parliament, when there is a standing committee which is looking into this matter, let them do their job.
Sagarika Ghose: Are you pessimistic or are you optimistic? Often from the Anna Hazare camp we hear slogans like sab neta chor hai, the system is entirely corrupt, politicians are all corrupt, we should not have trust in the system. Do you buy into such pessimism or do you feel we're winning the war on corruption?
Nandan Nilekani: I think it is a very unfair statement. You know I have been two years in public life and my respect for politicians has gone up. I think they are extremely hard-working, they're juggling with a dozen balls, they're very understanding of issues, you know, there's enormous diversity they have to deal with. If the argument is that some politicians are corrupt we can say that about every walk of life. There are businessmen who are corrupt, there are media houses which are corrupt, and there are NGO which are known to be corrupt, why are we tarring just one constituency with this brush. I think we should respect our politicians and across the board I have tremendous respect for politicians.
Sagarika Ghose: Nandan Nilekani, thank you very much indeed for joining us.
Nandan Nilekani: Thank you.

Nandan Nilekani

Former Infosys CEO and chairperson of the Unique Identification  Authority of India (UIDAI) project Nandan Nilekani recently criticized the all popular Anna Hazare-led campaign as a “na├»ve” way to tackle corruption.After a successful career at Infosys Technologies Ltd, Nilekani is now heading Government of India’s technology committee, TAGUP.

In an interview to CNN-IBN’s Sagarika Ghose, Nilekani said that tackling corruption needed to be done in a “more holistic and strategic manner.” The Jan Lokpal Bill is “absolutely not” a magic wand against corruption, Nilekani said emphatically.
Calling the Anna movement unjustified, Nilekani said that their bill for the Unique ID authority that was placed before parliament had gone to the Standing Committee for Finance. He said that he had a chance to make presentations before it on more than one occasion. The proceedings although remained confidential, he was confident of the extraordinary job that the parliament does. “I’m very impressed with the quality of the questions, the homework, the due diligence – and it’s all bipartisan: you don’t know who is from which party.”
As the former Chief Minister of Karnataka BS Yeddyurappa used to call him, “The pride of Karnataka”, Nandan Nilekani, oversaw the innovative Aadhar project that was first initiated by this man.
Being both a biometric and retina scan based system; Aadhaar is a unique project, the kind that has not been tried by any other country. The all ambitious project aspires to secure unique identification numbers for 1.2 billion people in India. The project hopes to look into the idea of substituting subsidies for petro-fuels, fertiliser and, ultimately, food, with direct cash transfers.
These are some of the honours awarded to Nandan Nilekani:
•    One of the youngest entrepreneurs to join 20 global leaders on the prestigious World Economic Forum (WEF) Foundation Board in January 2006.
•    Forbes “Businessman of the Year” for Asia in 2007.
•    He, along with Infosys founder (and currently non-executive chairman) N. R. Narayana Murthy, also received Fortune magazine’s ‘Asia’s Businessmen of the Year 2003’ award.
•    Padma Bhushan, one of the highest civilian honors  awarded by the Government of India – 2006.
•    Was presented the ‘Legend in Leadership Award’ by the Yale University in November 2009. He is the first Indian to receive the top honour.
•    Was awarded an honorary Doctor of Laws degree by the Rotman School of Management at the University of Toronto on the 31st of May, 2011.

Tuesday, October 25, 2011

LOKPAL v/s IT Deployment


I support LOKPAL and respect ANNA, but 100% disagree with the method and means adopted by him. In the past 40 years, no one encouraged the LOKPAL. The present UPA Government took interest (though under pressure) and agreed to have a discussion, now when you are being given the opportunity to put your draft, then justify it, argue and win the discussion by logically supporting your draft, have the sports man spirit. On being logically suppressed you go out and start these protests.
Gandhi Ji said “Hate the Sin, Don’t hate the sinner”. Out there in Ramlila Maidan, it is all personal. Cheap comments on Politicians and our Governments are inculcating wrong values in our generation and this could contribute in spoiling the culture of our country as Civil Disobedience, if practiced in an uncontrolled environment can cause loss not only to the country but also to the cause. Masses would take such teachings to their hearts and this would lead to an imbalance in mass decision making. People would openly defy statutory laws and all this would impact the economy.
You and I are LOK as we are doing are KARTAVYA as citizens of India by doing our respective work and contributing to actual development. This, at the end of the day would contribute to the country's development. As far as the people with ANNA are concerned, only 10% of them know what LOKPAL is, rest are not LOK they are MOB, and definitely MOB will make a MOBPAL not LOKPAL.


PROTEST: If a person or a group of people express their view (DISINTREST) against any rule/policy, without an expectation of change, just for the sake of notification, then it is protest.

BLACKMAIL: the same as above and use tools such as SATYAGRAH and civil disobedience for forcing or pressurizing changes, then it is BALCKMAIL




SON: "DAD I AM GOING ON ANSHAN" [. what would he do, ]
1. Try to convince him by debating,
2. Try to create social pressure (By asking his MOM to make me understand), and finally if required
3. CHAPPAL UTHA KE USSE SUT DENGE. There is nothing wrong in what the government is doing.
Because he is going against his family discipline and is trying to break the discipline. If he could logically make his father understand the importance of the AEROPLANE, that would be the right way of doing it. WARNA CHAPPAL.

A community "X" sits on Anshan demanding a separate Independent Nation "Xistan or XDesh". The protest is Non Violent and there is complete Civil Disobedience.

Government: "This demand is going to break the integrity of our nation and can lead to such protests in future."

X Community: "In the past you have given full cooperation to Civil Society leaded by Mr. Anna, and have also agreed to the LOKPAL, so why are we not given the same opportunity, is this Democracy?? We follow Mahatma Gandhi.

Satyagrah is a very powerful tool, but the above example which I have given, is meant to show that, A person needs to be mature to use such a powerful tool and I feel that our society is not ready for such a authoritative version of Lokpal, though it is ready for as a Lokpal Social Awareness Forum". A Mob is not rational, so in future, there are chances of MISUSE OF SATYAGRAH so I think the government is doing right by being hard. There is a MAFIA saying "DONT BREAK THE LAW, BEND IT" this is what is actually happening. Government and Public share a relationship and all Lokpal has to do is act as a catalyst and building the two way relationship. It is not required to be an additional relationship. You can clearly see, Coalition Government e.g. UPA comprises of 6 parties, then there are 6! (Factorial) combinations and putting LOKPAL as another party to this would only increase the permutations and combinations. So it just has to be out of the framework as a SOCIAL FORUM rather than a GOVERNMENT ENTITY.

When a system is established, a set of rules and regulations or laws are defined for the system. Once a system completes the transition phase and is functional, any infringement of law or regulation, in terms of time, energy, food, thought or wealth in context to the system would be referred to as corruption. We should understand that corruption is not only in terms of money.
Stages of building a LAW OR PROCESS:
1. Collect requirements
2. Draft the Law
3. Have Discussions
4. Doing the Final Draft
5. Executing the Law
Once the law is implemented, the law has to be amended by following the law, if the law resists you from doing the same (makes an infinite loop), then one should go for a VOTE. So protocol should not be denied in a system as it can cause instability in the complete system.

Is only the Government Corrupt?
If a father has two sons, one working for the Government and the other working for a private company, both are likely to be corrupt if their father gave them wrong ethical and moral values and both are likely to be honest if they were given good teachings.
If we analyze the core objectives of a Private Company and the Government, we see that the objective of a private company is to make profit whereas the objective of the Government is Welfare of State so it is likely to be less corrupt as it has a positive motive.
Efficiency of private Organizations with strengths of 10000 Employees cannot be compared to the Government which is one of the biggest organizations in India comprising ¼ of our population.

Hypothetical Situation

Private Organizations
TOOLS (Mechanism of Measuring Work)
Quality, ERP Tools etc.
Traditional Paper Work
Time Taken for Claiming DA
10 Mins
100 Days
Quality of Information
Near 100 %
Data Losses during Computerization
Very Less
Very High

Situation 1

Claiming DA

In a private organization equipped with an ERP, we have the facility of claiming our DA through a computer application.
In Government we have the mechanism of filling and submitting a Hard Copy form.

The management of a private company has soft records of all the claims done and amount reimbursed. It could put up a statistical report in 10 minutes if asked by the Top Management.  In case of Government, if asked to provide statistics of DA claims, it would take several months to give projections as it would need to first computerize the information. In present times using manual methods is not a scalable method to do work. Our government is required to move to the next generation and implement technology instead of using primitive techniques. This initiative has been taken by NISG & UAIDI under the guidance of Mr. Nandan Nilkeni.
So the inference which we draw from the above example is that we need to implement IT as is can enable our Government to:
1.      Monitor Work SLA’s
2.      Monitor Performance of Employees
3.      Saving Time, Resource & Cost
4.      Fraud Analytics
5.      Improving Government Service Delivery

Bringing about such big technological changes in organizations demands cultural changes in the society too. The phase of transition of any business is very sensitive. People should be patient and must cooperate with the people who are working on improving our Government. Transforming the Government would take time and definitely we are required to contribute by being optimistic. Issues of corruption and negligence would always persist but we are required to have a long vision. Slow and steady changes can only develop a good culture as with time comes experience and the experience makes us mature to handle a cultural change. We need to synchronize our laws with Tools to help us save time and money.


Unique Identification Number or UID Cards are being made so that each citizen can be given a unique ID with differed UID Number that can be used for enrolling or enjoying any beneficiary scheme announced by the government. The UID numbers provided are stored in a central database, where the individual's biometrics like fingerprint, iris and other details will be stored. When an individual wants to apply for a scheme, then his UID number will be matched against his biometrics and authenticated.


The biggest problem is, we are not able to make a single government in India. Coalition governments are not stable, decision making gets faded due to different interests. So must have a change in the parliamentary vote proportions. Problem is not of a law, it is of implementation and moreover the mechanism of measuring the output. We are speaking of corruption in terms of money whereas the problem is of "CULTURAL CORRUPTION". You have seen the quality of representatives in our PARLIAMENT." Some are criminals some are barely educated. But the solution for fixing this is:
1. THE REVOLUTION (SOLAR SYSTEM) - The social motion, where we required people like ANNA to create social and moral pressure on government, BUT THEY ARE NOT REQUIRED TO HAVE DECISION MAKING POWERS.
2. THE ROTATION (Self Improvement)- We should see to it that we do not do any sort of corruption. We improve our CIVIC SENSE.
As citizens of our country, we feel the importance of a ZERO CORRUPTION STATE. Corruption does not have any hierarchy. What guarantee do we have that people in the Lokpal Samiti would or could not be bribed. So now rather than speaking against corruption and against our country, we should penetrate into our lives and see whether we are going as per our principles. Because corruption is not only in context to money, it is related to any kind of infringement of any protocol or principle. Corruption at the top level has its roots amongst us.