It took a non-graduate, barely literate person from Gujarat to establish one of India's biggest industrial organization. The revolution he brought out was unprecedented in the country's history, which put the country on the world's radar, poured money in the hands of common people, and took apart the government's pathetic financial policies. Such was its magnitude that it even compelled one of the finest film directors in the country to make a fantastic film inspired by his life.
Merely two years after his death, it took two highly intelligent, educated people—one a dropout from the Stanford Business School, the other, an alumni of Wharton—to split up his indomitable legacy, in front of his widow's eyes, into two halves.
Its been five years after the split, and they are still not satisfied, as they make an attempt to settle their differences in the country's biggest institution of justice.
Money, as they say, is one of the most insignificant factors contributing to personal happiness. Otherwise, why would the world's richest Indian, boasting the country's first billion dollar house fight over petty issues?