‘No matter how many times I get shot, I will always remember the people I love’: A man who lived a life of ‘poverty, misery and despair’

article The Times Of India | Dec 20, 2017 08:00:01A man who was once shot multiple times and left with a permanent scar on his forehead says his life is about to be made even more meaningful by a bullet piercing his head and leaving him with a lifelong memory.

After his father’s death, who also died at the age of 44, the family had to make a hard decision.

As the only son, he decided to leave home and go to work as a labourer.

He was told he could either work in a shop or a factory, but not both.

When he arrived in the city of Chennai, he was told that the city was too small for him to be employed in one of the two.

After living in the house for over three years, he finally got the opportunity to apply for a job in a factory.

A bullet piercing through his headWhile working in a garment factory, he witnessed the aftermath of a shooting.

He saw a bullet being fired in the direction of a group of labourers.

The bullet hit the roof of the factory, breaking a window and hitting the labourers below.

It hit the head of one of them, leaving a permanent wound.

He says that after the accident, he went to a hospital and was given an X-ray of the head, which confirmed his suspicions.

When the doctors told him that he had a permanent skull fracture, he said that he would never forget the people he loved and was going to spend the rest of his life remembering them.

He said he could not bear to look at the bullet, and would continue to do so.

In the wake of his injury, the labourer started a petition for a bullet to be put into the head.

The government took up the matter and made a proposal.

The proposal was approved by the Supreme Court.

On Monday, the court said that it would be an offence to kill someone without due legal process.

The petitioner said that since the government had given him a bullet, it was no longer necessary for him, his family or any other people to go through the pain of trying to make sure the bullet is put in.

He also appealed to the government to create a memorial fund to memorialise the bullet in the temple.

The petition was filed with the Supreme court by the man’s father, a labourers’ activist, who was killed in the incident.

He has also been campaigning to make the bullet available in public places in the country.

The court said the government was “responsible” for the bullet’s placement in the headstone of the temple and said that the government should pay it a monetary compensation of ₹3 lakh.

The petition, however, has yet to be approved.