Gurgaon, India is one of the fastest-growing cities in one of the most rapidly urbanizing countries on the planet. Known as the Millennium City because it barely existed two decades ago, the Delhi satellite is a study in contrast. Multinational corporations do business from gleaming skyscrapers that overlook unpaved roads and slums with no running water or sewer system. Tech entrepreneurs employed by Fortune 500 companies live in gated communities that on the inside look like any ritzy suburb, except even fancier and the water has to be trucked in. Outside, feral pigs roam free. Since the city’s beginning, the disparity has been stark and unabated. Now that is beginning to change, with an emerging class of young leaders who say the city cannot continue this unsustainable growth. These individuals are moving outside their walled subdivisions to engage with India’s notoriously dysfunctional government and work for reform. The goal is to build a better city for all. If they succeed, this jarringly free-market city could become a model for repairing broken democracy.