Atmanirbhar Bharat Mission
#BoycottMadeInChina

The call to boycott 'Made in China' products comes at a time when the government is promoting a campaign to make the country self-reliant under the Aatmanirbhar Bharat mission. Give a Promise To Boycott China Products & Support Aatmanirbhar Bharat mission

#BoycottMadeInChina How ?

Let's Make a promise to boycott purchase of products made in china.

87% of Indians ready to boycott Chinese products for next 1 year.

According to a survey by LocalCircles, an online community platform, spread across 235 districts, 87% of the respondents said yes to the question 'Would you boycott Chinese goods for the next on year?' When asked if they are willing to boycott buying/using products & services of Chinese companies like Xiaomi, Oppo, Vivo, One Plus, Club Factory, Aliexpress, Shein, Tik Tok, WeChat etc. effective immediately, 58% of those surveyed said ‘yes, won’t buy from now’, while 39% said ‘yes, won’t buy from now but have to use what I have already purchased’.

Take The Pledge

Why India Cannot Boycott Chinese Goods completely ?

India Can Only Cut 30% Chinese Imports. For instance, when you buy an India-made LED bulb to reduce your power consumption, what you probably don’t know is that 30-40 percent of its components are imported from China. Most drugs that we buy are turned into pills in India, but at least two-thirds of the active pharmaceutical ingredient in it is imported from China.

Do face masks Is India Heavily Dependent on China ?

We, in India, are heavily dependent on Chinese products, whether we know it or not. Forget smartphones, three-fourths of which come from China, there are innumerable goods of daily use that are made by Indian companies, but depend heavily on Chinese inputs.
Many things that we use today have tiny chips in them to make them user-friendly. Most of these are imported from China.

Is it Impossible to Boycott Chinese Goods?

The reality is not that black and white. Just because we use Chinese products, it does not mean that we shouldn’t want to boycott them or gradually replace them. India’s national movement was full of periodic calls for boycotting British goods. Many people willingly threw away clothes made in Manchester, but went home to use other stuff that was being imported. It was an inevitable aspect of living in British India.

How can we tackle this sitiation?

One thing is clear, we have now reached an inflection point in our relationship with China. We need clear alliances to tackle the dragon’s overwhelming presence all around us – especially in Pakistan, Sri Lanka and Nepal. One way to neutralise China is to leverage its growing business interests in India and simultaneously building closer military ties with the US.

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