Atlas Shrugged is a novel by Ayn Rand, first distributed in 1957 in the United States. It is Ayn Rand’s fourth, longest, and last novel, and she considers it to be the apex of her novel profession. At the point when it was all the while being composed, the novel was named The Strike. It portrays the United States in a dim time when top industrialists and financial specialists sort out an overall strike – not permitting the state to misuse their work for the “benefit of all”. The hero, Dagny Taggart, sees society gradually breakdown as the state controls an ever-increasing number of enterprises, while the most contributing residents, under the initiative of a secretive figure named is John Galt, blurring step by step. Galt depicted the strike as “halting the world’s bike motor” by pulling out the “mind” that drives social turn of events and efficiency; with this strike, they need to demonstrate that economies and society will fall without the benefit thought processes and endeavors of sane and fit individuals.