2014 will mark the 30th anniversary of the world's worst ever industrial disaster - the Bhopal gas tragedy. Since 3 December 1984, the government has done little, if nothing, for two generations of victims. In 2000, after studying business at the University of Michigan, and landing a job with Accenture, Rachna Dhingra had never imagined she would join politics. Today, she takes on the grand, old Indian political system as an Aam Aadmi Party candidate from Bhopal. <em>Firstpost</em> spoke to her at length about her work with Bhopal's survivors and what makes her confident of winning these polls. <span style=line-height: 1.5em;>You were in the United States, working with a corporate. You quit to move back to India. What brought you back?</span> I got involved in the Bhopal campaign in 2000, this happened in the US when victims came to protest the merger of Union Carbide with Dow. It was then that I found out more, and got to know it was still continuing... so I got involved. It also so happened that while I was working with Accenture, my client was Dow. I thought I could bring about change by convincing people of what's happening but that didn't work out so I had to quit corporate America and come to Bhopal and see if I could be of any use.