In 2014, the government of India announced it was going to build a government medical institute in Faisalpur, a city in Maharashtra state that is one of India’s poorest states.
In the first phase, the institute will provide health care to more than 300,000 residents, according to a statement.
But it was later revealed that the college would be set up in the rural town of Adilabad.
That meant the entire town of around 1,000 people would be moved from one place to another.
To get there, students and their families would have to make a long journey.
The move was a shock to the residents.
The institute was supposed to be an important part of a $1.5 billion, five-year investment in health care in India, which has helped reduce infant mortality and the number of hospital admissions, but the money never came.
The state of Maharashtra, the country’s largest, had invested about $1 billion in the project.
“I was very disappointed to see that my government college would have been turned into a hospital,” Adilpur resident and former teacher Keshav Ramesh told The Huffington Post India.
“There was a lot of money and no medical facilities for me and my family.”
After a year and a half of trying to find work, Rameshar finally found one in the private sector.
But he had to pay nearly $3,000 in taxes.
The government college has since closed down, but not before the community and the government have faced another challenge.
Since the government has no health department, local health authorities have been responsible for providing basic services, such as health checks, blood tests, and antibiotics.
But these services are only available to those in government colleges, according the government.
In some parts of the country, people who work in government jobs are required to get medical certificates and pay taxes to support the health care system.
“In most states, we don’t have such facilities, which is why people are reluctant to take up such jobs,” a spokesperson for the Department of Health and Family Welfare, told The Indian Express.
The department said that the government would look into the situation.
“We will take action against those who are trying to take advantage of this,” the spokesperson added.
But the government isn’t the only state government agency in India that struggles to provide basic healthcare services.
Other governments are also struggling to provide adequate health care for its citizens.
In Maharashtra, for instance, the state government is working to create a state hospital for the poor.
But even as the state is preparing for the opening of the state’s first hospital for people in need, it is also facing challenges in filling more and more jobs.
The number of government jobs in Maharashtra rose from 3,200 in 2012 to 6,500 in 2014, according a study by the Centre for Policy Research.
This figure is expected to increase to 13,000 jobs by 2019.
“We are facing a huge problem in the state, which could cost the state billions of dollars in additional expenditure on health care,” said Ashok Srivastava, who runs a health services consulting firm in the city of Pune.
“The government is the only one who is responsible for making sure we have a healthcare system.”
In his opinion, the problems facing the state governments are more complicated than those faced by the government institutions.
“This problem will affect the entire state, including the government colleges,” Srivartava said.