The unemployment follows. In the 1970s and 1980s, we used to witness young people's unemployment problems. The issue persisted until the 1990s at some point as well. The government's decision to issue notifications used to be questioned. Every Thursday/Friday, there used to be a long line for the weekly tabloid "Employment News." The government was once held responsible by the youth for their lack of jobs. Out of frustration, some young people have historically joined the Naxal Movement.

How many young people now, however, attribute unemployment to the government? First of all, due to privatisation and globalisation, every young person with a basic ability or level of craftsmanship is able to find work to support themselves. Some are waiting for placements before receiving recommendations. Instead of criticising the government, the youth blame themselves for their inability to find employment. With an increase in employment in the private sector, the Naxal Movement has also become outmoded. Of all, it was the central government that allowed for privatisation in the 1990s; this choice has since changed the game.

Only a small number of young people who only want to work for the government may pass the time while waiting for notifications and complain that the system did not hire them. They do, however, make up a very minor portion of the youth overall. The most important part of health is next. Today, anyone from the middle class or lower class can receive medical treatment at a private hospital by just presenting their government-issued health card. As a result, the populace stopped challenging the government on issues like food, unemployment, and health.

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