About The Committee
With more than 2000 registered political parties in India. The politics of the nation has been constantly changing. Typically called before the session of the parliament or introduction of the bill the All India Political Party Meets are conventions that allow the diverse political groups of India to reach a consensus on decisions of national importance, before sessions began. With the absence of legislative power of the parliament the initial purpose of the forum was for unrestricted political debate, discussion and deliberation which may not be allowed in parliament due to time constraints but this body now aids in providing a better insight into national issues. The AIPPM committee in MUN aims to mimic this reality by reproducing the stages of policies and jurisdiction, with delegates representing personalities from the divergent group of Indian political parties. While stepping into the shoes of assigned politician the AIPPM committee expects its representatives to be well versed, with their political party’s ideology, manifesto and beliefs which helps the representatives grasp the multi-layered processes that go behind policy-making and governance in India, providing them with a explicit experience to the hitches and hurdles that political parties accost in modern times. The AIPPM committee unlike other conventional MUN committee characterized by heated debates, cross talks, high levels of negotiations and political democracy echoes hopes of change and evolution!
The All India Political Parties Meet was formed as a body supplementary to the Parliament, without any legislative power; a specific purpose body to serve as a union for political debates which are seldom allowed in the Parliament. The political history of India has been both dynamic and constantly evolving. Politics in India has moved from a one party dominance to the present era of coalition politics. The All Political Parties Meet is a forum for unrestricted political debate, discussion, and deliberation, free from the legislative functions of the Parliament. Agriculture, with its allied sectors, is the largest source of livelihoods in India. 70 percent of its rural households still depend primarily on agriculture for their livelihood, with 82 percent of farmers being small and marginal. The numbers paint a clear picture that agriculture should be the primary concern of all political parties however it is the one thing that is more often than not overlooked. It is the need of the hour to get these people who feed our nation the basic human rights they deserve and not just noisy debate panels organised for the sake of TRPs.