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In 1930, he led about 15,000 untouchables in a peaceful procession to gain admission to Kalaram Temple.

Ambedkar wrote prolifically on the subject of caste.

However, his father was ambitious for his children and encouraged them to read both the Hindu classics and other literature to further their education.

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He played a role in the Indian independence movement and also played a key role in drafting the Indian constitution and the reformation of Indian society through the promotion of greater equality and rights for both the poor and women.

Ambedkar “Babasaheb” was an Indian political reformer who campaigned for the rights of the ‘untouchable’ caste of India.

In 1897, he became the only ‘untouchable’ to be enrolled in Bombay high school.

In 1907, he became the first ‘untouchable’ to enter an affiliated college of the University of Bombay.

This achievement was widely celebrated by his Mahar caste and was given a public ceremony.

This ceremony occurred despite Ambedkar’s father refusing to give permission, arguing such a celebration ‘would go to the young boy’s head.’ As was custom, in 1906, he was arranged to be married to a nine-year-old girl, Ramabai. He wrote an influential paper to the Hilton Young Commission which formed the basis of the Reserve Bank of India. In his 1923 these ‘The problems of Rupee, it’s origins and solution’ – he studied the importance of price stability to the value of the Rupee.

Ambedkar received a degree in economics and political science from Bombay University. After New York, in 1916, he moved to London where he enrolled at the Bar at Gray’s Inn and also at the London School of Economics. He also investigated how the Indian economy could successfully develop.

As a talented scholar, in 1913, he gained a Baroda state scholarship to study at Columbia University, New York. By 1923, he was called to the Bar and had completed a Master’s degree in economics (1921) and a D. In 1917, he had to return to India to serve in the Baroda State military.

They were not allowed to share public water provision and often suffered very low standards of living, health and poor accommodation.

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