Scrapping Rs 500 and Rs 1,000 notes has come as a setback for bride, groom and also for wedding planners
Sakshi Kuchroo | November 10, 2016 | New Delhi
Anjali Thakur, a resident of Indirapuram, Ghaziabad is getting married on November 15. Her wedding preparations are on full swing. However, as the government has scrapped Rs 500 and Rs 1000 notes, it has become a challenge for her to complete tasks that have to be dealt in cash. “The timing of scrapping these notes is really bad. The wedding season has just started. I am getting married in 5 days, how am I supposed to go to the bank, stand in long queue for the whole day and then go for shopping? I don’t have time for all this. There is so much to do,” she says.
Anjali shares that her savings account has no money left and that she had kept cash for rest of her shopping. “At least the government should have given us some buffer time,” she says.
With the onset of wedding season, scrapping of Rs 500 and Rs 1,000 notes has come as a setback for people who are in the wedding business.
Ankit Mishra, a wedding photographer from Delhi says, “We are in a profession which deals in cash on a daily basis. Some payments are now held up. The cash exchange amount of Rs 4,000 [till November 24] and withdrawal of Rs 2,000 per card [per day] is too less, given the amount of payments we need to make.” Presently, Mishra is trying to carry out online transaction.
Ananya Garg, a bridal trousseau designer, has an interesting account to share. “I attended a wedding just a day after these notes were scrapped. I had earlier put a Rs 1,000 note inside an envelope and forgot about it. I then gifted them the envelope. I wonder how many people had done the same. Yes, it is funny but we can’t ignore the fact that the common man is definitely facing trouble in some way or the other,” she says.
After the Bharatiya Janta Party orchestrated rebellion in the Shiv Sena partly led by Eknath Shinde who took away with him a majority of MLAs, the Eknath Shinde-BJP government proved majority in the state assembly floor test, crossing the midway mark (144) getting 164 votes in their favour. The Natio
How many times a day do you flush the toilet? This number is probably between five and eight times for an average person. How many times a day do you spare a thought towards what happens to the human waste after you flush it away? The answer to this is likely to be close to zero for most people.
Hailing from Satara district of Maharashtra, Eknath Sambhaji Shinde had to leave his education midway to financially support his family. He worked as an auto rickshaw driver, a lorry driver and also said to have worked in a brewery before he came in contact with Anand Dighe, Shiv Sena’s Thane unit pr
Former Maharashtra chief minister Davendra Fadnavis stunned all at a press conference Thursday and named Eknath Shinde, the rebel MLA from Shiv Sena, as the next chief minister. Though Fadnavis said he would stay out of the government, a few hours later the BJP leadership announced he would be the deputy c
Minutes after the Supreme Court ordered a floor test on Wednesday night, Uddhav Thackeray in a televised address resigned as the chief minister of Maharashtra and also as a member of legislative council (MLC). He later drove down to Raj Bhavan and tendered his resignation to the governor Bhagat Singh Koshi
The gig economy has arrived in India, as the Covid-19 pandemic has propelled a flexibility of employment. As many as 77 lakh workers were engaged in the gig economy, constituting 2.6% of the non-agricultural workforce or 1.5% of the total workforce in India. The gig workforce is expected to expand to 2.35