Gandhi's social philosophy (Erikson, 1968; Roy, 1985) has been neglected by most development specialists, with only a few exceptions (e.g., Chambers, 1983; Charles, 1983). independent development that leads to equity and justice).This analysis attempts to draw out some aspects of M. Gandhi's ideas, which emerged out of an "Indic" meta-cultural background, are based on an emphasis on equity.
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It is argued that, when seen in light of Gandhi's social philosophy, the concepts of appropriate technology (A. The Gandhian approach can be identified with the "basic needs" strategy for international development (Emmerij, 1981).
Gandhi's approach helps to provide greater equity, or "distributive justice," by promoting technology that is appropriate to "basic needs" (food, clothing, shelter, health and basic education).
Nehru never challenged Gandhiji's overall moral and political pre-eminence, but his emphasis on heavy industry and investment planning was at variance with Gandhi's ideas.
Hind Swaraj was a severe condemnation of modern civilisation.
Laxman Madhao Bhole is professor (Economics), Department of Humanities and Social Sciences, IIT, Mumbai. He joined IIT Bombay in 1973 and was the Head of the Department of Humanities and Social Sciences during 1989-92.
After graduation from Poona University in 1965, he obtained his M. He visited the Institute for Studies in Economic Development, Naples, Italy and Italian Government scholarship. The Gandhian Critique of Planned Development in India.
It aimed for self-rule in a context where the twin principles of satyagraha and non-violence were the core postulates.
As one who had the most perspicacious understanding of the Indian countryside, Gandhi felt that the key to the country's progress lay in the strengthening of the decentralised, self-sufficient village economies.