Clean water activists have been demanding that India release water for the poor and underprivileged, and for farmers, farmers’ rights activists, and fishermen in the country’s remote and inhospitable Himalayan region.
In an open letter, they demanded that the government release clean water and other basic necessities for them in the rugged and mountainous regions of the Himalayan country, where they are vulnerable to floods and landslides.
The letter was signed by a group of activists who are demanding water for all the people in their communities, including farmers, fishermen and families.
They said that the world should look to the Himalaya region as a model of environmental sustainability, and a place where a clean water system could flourish.
“If the world wants to change the way the world does business, then India is a place that can do it,” the letter said.
“There are many of us who are committed to our shared goal of a sustainable economy that brings a better quality of life to the world.”
It was the first time that the people of India have signed a letter, but there have been similar campaigns in other countries.
A recent UN report called for “a global commitment to clean water,” but it did not mention India.
In June, India launched a national campaign called “Clean Water for All” and “Clean, Clean Water.”
It also announced that a number of projects would help the poor in the region, including a water purification plant in Bhaktapur, in the Ganges delta region of India.
“The Ganges Delta, where there are large tracts of dry land, is among the most vulnerable areas of the country,” said the Indian Water Minister Kiren Rijiju, adding that the project would “help people of the delta to live in a more comfortable environment.”
“It will provide drinking water, power, water sanitation and other essential services to these people, and ensure a safe, clean and healthy environment,” he said.
The people of Bhakpura village, located in the Delta region of Bhagalpur district, are among the poorest in India.
They are among about 4 million people in India who live in poverty, and they face frequent water and sanitation problems.
“They cannot afford to pay for water, sanitation, or basic needs,” said Arvind Prasad, an activist who is in charge of the campaign.
“In some cases, water scarcity has created a financial and political problem for the village.”
India has the third-highest number of people living in poverty in the world after the United States and Bangladesh.
In the past five years, more than one in four people in Nepal, the world’s poorest country, have been living in extreme poverty, according to the United Nations.
About two-thirds of India’s people are undernourished, according the World Bank.
The country has the lowest per capita income of any country in the developed world, according UN figures.
According to the government, more water is needed to meet the needs of the people living on the ground than the entire country can provide.
In some places, such as the northern Indian state of Uttarakhand, the water that is produced in the district is not safe to drink.
In April, a series of high-profile floods swept across parts of India and killed at least 12 people, with nearly 500 others injured.
About 1,400 people died and thousands were left homeless.
The government has blamed the floods on climate change and climate change denial.