5 Interesting Facts About Dr. B. R. Ambedkar


CRB Tech on the 125th occasion of Ambedkar birth anniversary, would like to take a look at some of the interesting facts about Dr B. R. Ambedkar.

Dr. Babasaheb Ambedkar



Bhimrao Ramji Ambedkar, famously known as Babasaheb, was an Indian legal adviser, financial analyst, lawmaker and social reformer who propelled the Modern Buddhist Movement and crusaded against social segregation of Dalits, ladies and labour. He was Independent India's first law minister and the foremost architect of the Constitution of India.

Ambedkar was an excellent student, procuring a law degree and different doctorates from Columbia University and the London School of Economics, and picked up a notoriety for being a researcher for his research in law, financial aspects and political science. In his initial vocation he was a financial expert, educator, and legal counselor. His later life was set apart by his political exercises, where he got to be included in the negotiations for India's autonomy battling by distributed diaries supporting political rights and social opportunity for "untouchables" and contributing fundamentally to the foundation of the condition of India. In 1956 he changed over to Buddhism, starting mass transformations of Dalits.


In 1897, Ambedkar's family moved to Bombay where Ambedkar turned into the only untouchable enlisted at Elphinstone High School. In 1906, his marriage to a nine-year old young lady, Ramabai, was orchestrated. In 1907, he passed his registration examination and in the next year he entered Elphinstone College, which was subsidiary to the University of Bombay, turning into the first from his untouchable community to do as such. This achievement incited festivities in his group and after an open function he was given a memoir of the Buddha by Dada Keluskar, the creator and a family companion.


In 1913, he moved to the United States. He had been granted a Baroda State Scholarship of £11.50 (Sterling) every month for a long time under a plan set up by the Gaekwar of Baroda that was intended to give chances to postgraduate instruction at Columbia University in New York City. Not long after subsequent to landing there he settled in rooms at Livingston Hall with Naval Bhathena, a Parsi who was to be a deep rooted companion. He passed his M.A. exam in June 1915, majoring in Economics, with Sociology, History, Philosophy and Anthropology as different subjects of study; he exhibited a proposition, Ancient Indian Commerce.


Ambedkar had considered changing over to Sikhism, which considered mistreatment to be something to be battled against and which consequently requested additionally to different pioneers of booked stations. He dismisses the thought in the wake of meeting with pioneers of the Sikh group and inferring that his transformation may bring about him having what researcher Stephen P. Cohen portrays as an "second-rate status" among Sikhs.


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