This persistence started in the name of farmers, has put Haryana’s industry on the path of ruin. The most employing textile sector is shedding tears. Traders did not come to Panipat due to the atmosphere of fear in the country. Transporters did not supply. Blanket factories are closed. Bahadurgarh’s footwear industry is under lock. Thousands of workers have migrated from Sonipat.
Why the industry itself, the farmers in whose name the agitation is going on, they are not doing well either. They have to destroy their vegetable crop in the field itself. Because they are unable to sell it. The stories are thousands… there are thousands affected, but there is no effect on the agitators. A report on what happened to the situation due to the agitation that has been going on for 100 days in the name of opposition to the agricultural laws.
- Panipat’s blanket industry started dying: By defeating China’s Polar blanket, Panipat had completely eliminated imports. But this peasant movement has broken the back of those same companies. The factories which used to run with full production till March started closing by February. Now production is completely closed
- Jagdeep Jain, head of the Polar Blanket Association, points out that the outside businessman was frightened. He did not even come to Panipat. Bhima Rana, associated with the association, said that the unit was started this year. It was hoped that there would be profit, but the movement ruined everything
Kurukshetra Dharmanagri Kurukshetra is a big tourist spot on the GT belt. But the farmer movement has also influenced this. There has also been silence in the Sri Krishna Museum and the Center for Science and Panorama. According to Srikrishna Museum officials, one thousand tourists used to visit daily on normal days. Now only 500 to 600 tourists come. Two to three thousand tourists reach Brahmasarovar. Kurukshetra Development Board CEO Anubhav Mehta said that people are not coming here due to the closure of the road from Delhi.
Lakhs have been lost to vegetable growers in Delhi’s village Jhadoda along the border. Cabbage crops grow in about two and a half thousand acres here. Due to the closure of the border, due to the movement of vehicles through the fields of the fields, the dust settled on the vegetable crop. Farmers Omprakash Dagar, Ballu Pandit, Pratap Pandit, Arvind Dagar, Prakash Dagar, Devendra Dagar, Kala Saheb said that the movement closed the borders. Cabbage was sold at Rs 10 to 12 per kg, now even at 50 paise per kg, its customers were no more. His market seems to be Bahadurgarh.