A bus boycott is one of the oldest forms of protest, with people taking to the streets for months on end to demand better working conditions and social justice.
Bus boycotts can also be part of campaigns for social change, but there are some notable differences.
Bus boycott boycotts have historically been organised by the Muslim Brotherhood and the Jamaat-e-Islami, the two most prominent militant organisations in Pakistan.
The most recent Bus Boycott of Mumbai in March this year took place in a suburb of the Indian capital.
The boycott targeted an organisation that had been active in the country for decades.
In the decades since then, there have been multiple bus boycotts, with protests against the Indian government, the United Nations and the Indian Railways also taking place.
This week, a nationwide protest against Indian Railway’s plan to privatise the National Highways and its plans to increase freight charges has also been organised.
Here are the key points to know about a bus boycott.
Bus Boycotts can take place across India or in particular in cities such as Mumbai.
This is because they can be targeted at specific companies or specific sections of the population.
Some boycott targets have been in the news in recent weeks.
In March this past year, protests against an increase in freight charges and the sale of rail franchises have been organised in a number of Indian cities, including Bengaluru, Pune, Hyderabad and Mumbai.
These protests were the first in the history of the protests and the largest ever in India.
In Mumbai, the protests have been ongoing for several months.
In February, thousands of people marched in Mumbai’s central business district, the main hub of the city, and demanded that the railway companies privatise their railways.
The protests are also a sign of growing public anger over the government’s privatisation plan, which is currently being discussed in Parliament.
The government has already passed a law that will raise fares by 50 per cent for all passengers by 2021, but some opposition parties, including the ruling Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP), are calling for a boycott.
The Mumbai protests have seen protests against several Indian Railroads’ major projects such as the Mumbai to Hyderabad Rail Link, the M-11 Rail Link and the National Express Railway Link.
These projects are slated to create new jobs and boost the economy.
However, it has been suggested that the government should also reduce the fares by 30 per cent to encourage people to take public transport to work.
As the protests continue, the government has also announced that all commuters will be offered free metro tickets from March to April.
These metro passes will be available for everyone except those who use private buses or private taxis.
The first metro pass has been offered to all commuters and will cost only Rs 6,250 per month, which will cover the cost of a one-day ticket, and a three-day pass for commuters with valid ID cards will cost Rs 7,000 per month.
As of March 2017, the Indian Railway Federation (IRF) had promised that there will be a free metro ticket for every commuter, including those who have a valid ID card.
However the move is yet to come into effect, and it is unclear how many commuters have received the offer.
According to the Indian Statistical Institute (ISI), between January and June of this year, 1,064,000 commuters were eligible to receive free metro passes, of which 715,000 were accepted.
In total, 3,872,000 people received metro passes.
The next stage of the protest, the Mumbai Bus Boycotted On Saturday, March 8, is being organised by a group of activists who have been protesting since the end of March.
The organisers have promised that the next protest will take place on March 9.
The protest will be in three phases.
In Phase 1, a number or groups of people will take to the road.
The protesters will block a major intersection, blocking traffic, and then move onto another intersection, and so on.
In this phase, the protesters will use a combination of peaceful marches and sit-ins.
The demonstration will continue for a few hours, during which time the protesters are expected to gather at different locations in the city.
In phase 2, protesters will move onto an area that is under construction.
In part of Phase 2, the activists will take up the stage at a place where the city’s metro network is being constructed.
In other parts of the metro, the protest will focus on specific areas that are in the planning stages.
In these parts, the protestors will take a stand against the proposed metro network, the expansion of the existing metro network or the privatization of the infrastructure.
The final stage of this protest will involve a rally where the protestors have to cross the road to get to the rally area.
The rally will then end with the protestors marching down a main road and making their way to the police station.
The main point of the rally is to raise awareness of the need for a protest and