Remember, a Jedi can feel the Force flowing through him. I can’t get involved! I’ve got work to do! It’s not that I like the Empire, I hate it, but there’s nothing I can do about it right now. It’s such a long way from here. I call it luck. You are a part of the Rebel Alliance and a traitor! Take her away!
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Bhimrao Ramji Ambedkar 14 April 1891 – 6 December 1956), otherwise called Babasaheb Ambedkar ([bʌbəsɑheb ɑmbɛdkɑə]), was an Indian law specialist, financial expert, legislator and social reformer, who motivated the Dalit Buddhist development and crusaded against social separation towards the untouchables (Dalits). He was British India's Minister of Labor in Viceroy's Executive Council, Chairman of the Constituent Drafting board of trustees, autonomous India's first Minister of Law and Justice, and thought about the central planner of the Constitution of India.
Ambedkar was a productive understudy, procuring doctorates in financial aspects from the two Columbia University and the London School of Economics, acquiring notoriety as a researcher for his exploration in law, financial matters and political science. In his initial vocation, he was a market analyst, educator, and legal counselor. His later life was set apart by his political exercises; he became associated with crusading and exchanges for India's autonomy, distributing diaries, supporting political rights and social opportunity for Dalits, and contributing fundamentally to the foundation of the territory of India. In 1956, he changed over to Buddhism, starting mass transformations of Dalits. In 1990, the Bharat Ratna, India's most elevated non military personnel grant, was post mortem presented upon Ambedkar. Ambedkar's heritage remembers various dedications and portrayals for mainstream society.
Dr. B. R. Ambedkar
who tried to turn the Wheel of the Law
toward social justice for all
**“THE ANNIHILATION OF CASTE”**
(a special e-text designed for students)
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