• Ramesh Chaurasia

Unleashing the Significance of Industries, Infrastructure and Innovation as the Golden way


Tracing the journey


Starting from the very beginning, if we consider the examples of the ancient cities like Harappa and Mohenjodaro, we will come to know that even cities of such old origins show evidence, traces of remains, archives, excavated materials, etc. that clearly pinpoint the infrastructurally well-built buildings, bath places, roads, etc.


We even get to see evident remains, documents, informational leaves, etc. that show how well-structured and seemingly innovatively planned cities, buildings, drainage systems, etc. were present during the time of British colonial rule over our nation.


The trend is visibly continuing even today at a rapid rate as we see industrial developments and infrastructural innovations taking place all around us.


The brilliant minds working for development in each and every aspect possible are never at rest. And that is what is going to benefit the country as a whole in the future.


Therefore, establishing strong execution and implementation programs is a must to give wings to brilliant ideas in order to enhance a nation’s growth in terms of industrial as well as infrastructural development and innovation.


The major objective of filling the gap


Encouraging development on a similar basis for all the nations is an idea revolving around equitability for sure. However, development in the aspects of infrastructure and industry particularly isn’t in the priority lists of nations under the category of either underdeveloped or developing. The situation isn't the same in the case of developed groups of countries.


If we try to devise the main reason for this differentiation broadly, the issue isn’t probably the lack of ideas or planning but the absence of funds and financial resources to support the ideas of nation-building.


The United Nations Organisation rightly understood this challenge for the under-developed countries to cope with and therefore, positioned industrial, infrastructural, and innovation at number 10 of the list of 17 sustainable development goals to achieve until the target year of 2030.


Unholding the agenda


The United Nations’ main agenda under this specific global goal is to encourage the formation of a resilient infrastructure system, promoting sustainable industrialization and fostering innovation.


The growth of these sectors tripped and got stunned due to the Covid-19 pandemic. Infrastructural and industrial sectors particularly experienced a steep decline due to huge amounts of losses incurred by the lockdowns that were imposed to control the surge in infections.


Personal insights


Idealistically, in my opinion, the ultimate goal that we all must work to achieve is developing a resilient and sustainable infrastructural advancement program, not just personalized for our own country but for the world. There is intense power in collectivity and unity. Working to design technologically driven plans that offer long-term benefits for the global citizens as well as the environment is extremely important.


Coming together


According to the planning lead by The United Nations, not only it’s a singular nation’s responsibility to work on the principle of actively handling infrastructural challenges and industrial lacks engraved in the system but also, it must be a global responsibility of all countries to support the fellow nation-states in order to grow together.


Yielding financial help and strong planning assistance must be present in the list of responsibilities of developed and advanced groups of countries.


To wrap up


While moving on the path of industrial growth and infrastructural development we must not forget to keep the ideas of sustainability and plant protection in mind. Moving towards modernity should not be acclaimed at the costs of environmental deterioration and threatening the lives of future generations to come.


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