Haryana Chief Minister Manohar Lal Khattar on Saturday said that all villages in the state have become “Lal Dora free”. The state government has launched a scheme that in 2019 There would be no Lal Dora in villages on December 25, Good Governance Day, he said, adding that a month later, on State Day, Sirsi village in Karnal district became the first.
According to an official release, Khattar interacted with the beneficiaries of the Pradhan Mantri SVAMITVA Yojana through an audio conference. The SVAMITVA scheme is a reform move to establish clear ownership in rural residential areas by using drone technology to map land parcels and provide ‘Record of Rights’ by issuing legal title cards to rural house owners, the release said.
Khattar said more than 25,000 certificates have been completed in 6,260 villages across the state. He added that more than 24 thousand of them The Prime Minister also said that 4.62 lakh cases have been registered so far. of such property from 3613 villages.
Khattar said it was the state’s pride and honor that the SVAMITVA scheme was launched across the country by Prime Minister Narendra Modi more than three years ago. He said no revenue was generated for any property in Lal Dora village. According to him, bank loans were also not obtained for such assets.
“There used to be quarrels over property rights as well. That is why villagers across the state have long been demanding the liberation of villages from Lal Dora. We have studied these issues extensively and have taken a bold initiative to make the village Lal Dora free.
“Today all the villages in the state have been liberated from Lal Dora,” he said. As part of this work, rural and residential verification was done in every village and the map of every property falling under Lal Dora was carefully checked, he said. “Later, each property was given a unique identity. Now Lal Dora’s land and ownership records will be correct, so there will be no ownership disputes,” Khattar said.
In some states, settled rural areas, known as “lal dora” land in Punjab and Haryana, and “abadi” in some states, have largely remained outside the scope of such surveys. As a result, many village communities across India had no rights, and their claim to ownership of land in the Abadi area depended largely on whether they actually owned the property. Without a legal document, owners of real estate in rural areas cannot use their own property as financial assets to obtain loans from banks.
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