Kejriwal's vision document is flashback to a bygone era.
Gandhian Swaraj is dear to him, though it had few takers even when the Mahatma was alive.
"Economic and development policies," it says, "must suit our context and need. What people need must be determined by them not by experts and officials."
In a similar vein, he told the Economic Times: "All the government schemes are made in Delhi where one Montek Singh Ahluwalia, a non-elected representative, makes schemes and allots Rs 30,000 crore to implement them across the villages of the country."
(Last year, in the thick of the Jan Lok Pal stir, Kejriwal had shown nothing but utter contempt and disdain for elected representatives.) So, the village committee (gram sabha), in Kejriwal's world, will be free to decide how to spend the developmental funds.
But he has a to-do list ready for the committee: it must provide "free, equal and quality education" to all children, and run a hospital.
Kejriwal also wants alternative medicinal systems and "local health traditions" to be preserved.
Since these are practiced largely in villages now, I believe that too will be the committee's responsibility.