Indian saplings press for press freedom, safety

The sapling press in India is under pressure from governments and activists seeking to protect the sapling’s health, environment and identity, the head of a union representing sapling workers said Wednesday.

The sapling industry in India has been in a constant state of change over the last decade, as the Indian government has adopted a policy of encouraging saplings to be harvested for seedlings rather than for use in cultivation, which is in violation of India’s legal code that mandates the use of native seedlings.

The new policy, which came into effect last year, mandates that saplings be harvested only for seedling production.

“This has created a situation where the saplings are being grown for seed in India,” said Prabhat Singh, president of the Federation of Indian Industry and Farmers Union.

Indian saplings and the seeds they contain have long been the source of controversy in India, where people are allowed to consume only dried seeds and produce their own varieties.

The government has long defended the practice, saying it helps preserve the environment and that people do not have to use pesticides and fertilizers.

The new law is part of an ongoing push by the government to ensure the quality of saplings.

It requires farmers to plant saplings that are at least three feet tall and has also encouraged planting them in areas where people can’t reach them.

India’s sapling trade is worth $4 billion, and the country has an estimated 7 million people who rely on the industry for their livelihood.