Confident ongoing farm stir will end’: MoS Kailash Choudhary ahead of Jan 4 meeting

Confident ongoing farm stir will end’: MoS Kailash Choudhary before Jan 4 meeting
“I am confident that within the next round of talks with farmers, an answer are going to be reached and therefore the ongoing protest will come to an end. The three farm bills are in favour of farmers. They wont to demand to urge obviate the middleman and sell their produce at a rate of their choice,” the minister was quoted as saying by press agency ANI.
Ahead of the Centre’s seventh round of meeting with protesting farmers over the three farm laws on Monday, Union minister of state (MoS) for agriculture Kailash Choudhary said on Saturday an answer would come up during the talks which the continued stir would end. Choudhary said the laws, which were passed in September last year, are for the farmers, who are protesting against the reforms for over a month camping at several border points near Delhi and surrounding areas.
“I am confident that within the next round of talks with farmers, an answer are going to be reached and therefore the ongoing protest will come to an end. The three farm bills are in favour of farmers. They wont to demand to urge obviate the middleman and sell their produce at a rate of their choice,” the minister was quoted as saying by press agency ANI.
Choudhary also talked about the difficulty of contract farming within the farm reforms. “In the new bill, there can’t be an investigation against a farmer albeit he’s guilty . It also states there won’t be any agreement regarding the land of the farmer. The bill is favourable for farmers and therefore the PM wants them to become ‘atmanirbhar’,” he said.
The first five rounds of talks held between protesters and therefore the government didn’t yield any solution. On December 30, the farmers’ unions decided to satisfy the ministers for the sixth time. However, the govt only agreed to deal with two of the four issues raised by farmers, which were sparing heavy fines for stubble burning and continuing the present mechanism of giving subsidised power for agricultural use. Till now, there has been no final turn whether the reforms should be removed.

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