In the era of self-centered thinking, when the sense of responsibility towards the society and the country is dying out, Sankalp India Foundation is a Youth Organization that begs to differ. Promoting Youth Empowerment for Social and National Welfare,we invite all those who believe in the change for the better to Stop Thinking and Start Working

Sankalp provides a platform for all such people who want to contribute and participate in Nation Building but who find the inertia of the system too much to overcome.

By constructive group work we slowly break the barriers of fear to act differently and nurture individuals who live up to their inner feelings and commitment to this land. Explore out site to know more...

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Disha | The Blood HelplineDMMG | Disaster ReliefRakta Kranti | The Blood RevolutionEmergency Wing | The last hopeThalassemia Day Care | Fighting Thalassemia

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Organise a Blood Donation Drive

Organise A Blood Donation Drive

Give people around you to do something really great! Organise a blood donation drive

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Volunteer for Sankalp

Volunteer

Here is your chance to make a real difference! Volunteer for Sankalp and join the Blood Revolution!

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Enrol as Voluntary Blood Donor

Enrol As Donor

Enrol in as a blood/platelet donor for emergencies or for the time of shortage.

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Contribute to Sankalp

Contribute

Sankalp encourages you to participate in the execution of specific projects by financially contributing.

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Statistics

  • 75,000 Units Collected in Camps
  • 30+ Blood Requests taken/day
  • 5+ Emergency Situations handled/ day
  • 700+ Thalassemiac Children supported.


Sino-Indian War

Posted on: 23-Feb-2012 | India After Independence

The Sino-Indian War occurred in 1962. A disputed Himalayan border was the main pretext for war, but other issues played a role. There had been a series of violent border incidents after the 1959 Tibetan uprising, when we granted asylum to the Dalai Lama. Unable to reach political accommodation on disputed territory along the 3,225-kilometer-long Himalayan border, the Chinese launched simultaneous offensives in Ladakh and across the McMahon Line on 20 October 1962.



The Great Bombay Textile Strike

Posted on: 09-Jan-2012 |

Mumbai was considered the economical capital of India because of the textile mills that laid the foundations of the city we know today. Mumbai's first textile mill, the Bombay Spinning Mill, was set up in 1856. During those days, Britain imported cotton from the United States. When the civil War broke out in America, the supplies stopped, which resulted in a boom for the Indian textile industry.

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Non-Aligned Movement

Posted on: 30-Nov-2011 |

Non Aligned MovementNonalignment had its origins in India's colonial experience and the nonviolent Indian independence struggle led by the Congress, which left India determined to be the master of its fate in an international system dominated politically by Cold War alliances and economically by Western capitalism and Soviet communism. The principles of nonalignment, as articulated by Nehru and his successors, were preservation of India's freedom of action internationally through refusal to align India with any bloc or alliance, particularly those led by the United States or the Soviet Union; nonviolence and international cooperation as a means of settling international disputes. Nonalignment was a consistent feature of Indian foreign policy by the late 1940s and enjoyed strong, almost unquestioning support among the Indian elite.

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Indo-Pakistan Conflicts/ Wars

Posted on: 22-Oct-2009 |

The All India Muslim League (AIML) was formed in Dhaka in 1906 by Muslims who were suspicious of the Hindu-majority Indian National Congress. They complained that Muslim members did not have the same rights as Hindu members. A number of different scenarios were proposed at various times. Among the first to make the demand for a separate state was the writer/philosopher Allama Iqbal, who, in his presidential address to the 1930 convention of the Muslim League said that a separate nation for Muslims was essential in an otherwise Hindu-dominated subcontinent.

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Integration of states

Posted on: 09-May-2009 | India After Independence

The early history of British expansion in India was characterised by the co-existence of two approaches towards the existing princely states. The first was a policy of annexation, where the British sought to forcibly absorb the Indian princely states into the provinces which constituted their Empire in India. The second was a policy of indirect rule, where the British assumed suzerainty and paramountcy over princely states, but conceded some degree of sovereignty to them. ..