The focus of this course is human rights, but what are human rights in the first place? In this lesson we are going to dive into this concept and see what we learn. You can view the Full Course at www.allversity.org Research and Writing by: Gustavo Carneiro and Dzmitry Tsapkou Animation and Presentation by: Shane Thomas McMillan Course Design by: Gustavo Carneiro, Dzmitry Tsapkou, and Ben Mohai Follow us on Facebook at: www.facebook.com/allversity Or on Twitter: @allversity @gustavofsc @shanemcmillan Presentation Fueled by Cookies: Soniye at Bitter Süß Cafe and Bakery in Berlin
Views: 54281 Allversity
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/what-are-the-universal-human-rights-benedetta-berti The basic idea of human rights is that each one of us, no matter who we are or where we are born, is entitled to the same basic rights and freedoms. That may sound straightforward enough, but it gets incredibly complicated as soon as anyone tries to put the idea into practice. What exactly are the basic human rights? Who gets to pick them? Who enforces them—and how? Benedetta Berti explores the subtleties of human rights. Lesson by Benedetta Berti, animation by Sarah Saidan.
Views: 803946 TED-Ed
👍"Learning is Priceless" 👉For Discussion PDF:- 👍Like:- https://www.facebook.com/24VeeR/ 👍Join Telegram:- https://t.me/StudYLoveRVeeR 👉All Lecture-Polity & Constitution- https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhNxZA1Rs2iTkQWW-H64W5xPUrA1Fq4Xt 👉All Lecture- Economic Survey & Budget- 2017- https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhNxZA1Rs2iRAQGdhuEmgRPAVRgPx4u0n Fundamental Rights VS Directive Principles (Laxmikanth-Chapter-8-DPSP) By VeeR PART I Constitutional Framework 1. Historical Background 2. Making of the Constitution 3. Salient Features of the Constitution 4. Preamble of the Constitution 5. Union and its Territory 6. Citizenship 7. Fundamental Rights 8. Directive Principles of State Policy 9. Fundamental Duties 10. Amendment of the Constitution 11. Basic Structure of the Constitution PART II System of Government 12. Parliamentary System 13. Federal System 14. Centre–State Relations 15. Inter-State Relations 16. Emergency Provisions PART III Central Government 17. President 18. Vice-President 19. Prime Minister 20. Central Council of Ministers 21. Cabinet Committees 22. Parliament 23. Parliamentary Committees 24. Parliamentary Forums 25. Supreme Court PART IV State Government 26. Governor 27. Chief Minister 28. State Council of Ministers 29. State Legislature 30. High Court 31. Subordinate Courts 32. Special Status of Jammu & Kashmir 33. Special Provisions for Some States PART V Local Government 34. Panchayati Raj 35. Municipalities PART VI Union Territories and Special Areas 36. Union Territories 37. Scheduled and Tribal Areas PART VII Constitutional Bodies 38. Election Commission 39. Union Public Service Commission 40. State Public Service Commission 41. Finance Commission 42. National Commission for SCs 43. National Commission for STs 44. Special Officer for Linguistic Minorities 45. Comptroller and Auditor General of India 46. Attorney General of India 47. Advocate General of the State PART VIII Non-Constitutional Bodies 48. Planning Commission 49. National Development Council 50. National Human Rights Commission 51. State Human Rights Commission 52. Central Information Commission 53. State Information Commission 54. Central Vigilance Commission 55. Central Bureau of Investigation 56. Lokpal and Lokayuktas PART IX Other Constitutional Dimensions 57. Co-operative Societies 58. Official Language 59. Public Services 60. Tribunals 61. Rights and Liabilities of the Government 62. Authoritative Text of the Constitution in Hindi Language 63. Special Provisions Relating to Certain Classes PART X Political Dynamics 64. Political Parties 65. Elections 66. Electoral Reforms 67. Anti-Defection Law 68. Pressure Groups 69. National Integration 70. Foreign Policy PART XI Working of the Constitution 71. National Commission to Review the Working of the Constitution 🙏🏻" A candle loses nothing by lighting another candle"🙏🏻 👍Be HappY, SharE & HelP EacH OtheR!!! ...VeeR ThanK YoU!!!
Views: 80810 StudY LoveR- VeeR
What are fundamental rights? Fundamental Rights are the basic rights of the people. Some universally recognized rights that are seen as fundamental, i.e., contained in the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Fundamental rights across the globe and how is it secured by citizens? Though the rights of the citizens across the globe varies based on country to country. It is evident that more or less they follow same types of rights. India has adopted many countries constitution to frame their version of Fundamental rights. The major contributing countries were USA, UK, Canada and Australia. Here is the list of Borrowed Features of Indian Constitution. Name of Countries and Borrowed Features of the Constitution Britain 1. Parliamentary government 2. Rule of Law 3. Legislative procedure 4. Single citizenship 5. Cabinet system 6. Prerogative writs 7. Parliamentary privileges 8. Bicameralism Ireland 1. Directive Principles of State Policy 2. Method of Election of the president 3. Members nomination to the Rajya Sabha by the President Unites States of America 1.Impeachment of the president 2.Functions of president and vice-president 3.Removal of Supreme Court and High court judges 4.Fundamental Rights 5.Judicial review 6.Independence of judiciary 7.Preamble of the constitution Canada 1. Centrifugal form of federalism where the centre is stronger than the states. 2.Residuary powers vest with the centre 3.Centre appoints the Governors at the states 4.Advisory jurisdiction of the supreme court Australia 1.Concept of Concurrent list 2.Article 108 i.e. Joint sitting of the two houses 3.Freedom of trade and commerce USSR (Now Russia) 1.Fundamental duties 2. The ideals of justice (social, economic and political), expressed in the Preamble. France 1.Concept of “Republic” 2.Ideals of Liberty, Equality and Fraternity(contained in the Preamble) Germany 1.Fundamental Rights are suspended during Emergency South Africa 1. Election of members of the Rajya Sabha 2. Amendment of the Constitution Japan 1.Concept of “procedure What are the major rights of Indian Citizen? The Individual Fundamental Rights to Indian Citizens include the following: • Equality before the law • Freedom of religion • Freedom of association and peaceful assembly • Freedom of speech and expression • Right to constitutional remedies for the protection of civil rights Can the rights of citizens be amended in the Constitution? The Supreme Court has ruled that all provisions of the Constitution, including fundamental rights can be amended. Fundamental rights in the Indian Constitution: There are seven fundamental rights enshrined in our Constitution. They are: 1. RIGHT TO EQUALITY (ARTICLES 14-18): It is the principal foundation of all other rights and liberties, and guarantees the following: Article 14: Equality before law. Article 15: Prohibition of discrimination Article 16: Equality of opportunities in matters of public employment. Article 17: Abolition of Untouchability. Article 18: Abolition of titles. 2. RIGHT TO FREEDOM (ARTICLES 19-22): guaranteeing individual rights that were considered vital by the framers of the constitution. It is a cluster of four main laws. Article 19: Rights to freedom of speech and expression Article 20: Protection in respect of conviction for offenses. Article 21: Protection of life and personal liberty Article 21A: Regarding obligation of the state to provide free and compulsory education to all children of the age of 6-14 years. Article 22: Regarding protection against arrest and detention in certain cases. Right to Information (RTI) Article 19 (1) under which every citizen has freedom of speech and expression and have the right to know how the government works, what role does it play, what are its functions and so on. 3. RIGHT AGAINST EXPLOITATION (ARTICLES 23-24): The right against exploitation, given in Articles 23 and 24, provides for two provisions, Article 23: Prohibition of traffic in human beings and forced labor. Article 24: Prohibition of employment of children in factories, etc. 4. RIGHT TO FREEDOM OF RELIGION (ARTICLES 25-28): The objective of this right is to sustain the principle of secularism in India. Article 25: Freedom of conscience and free profession, practice, and propagation of religion. Article 26: Freedom to manage religious affairs. Article 27: Freedom as to payment of taxes for promotion of any particular religion. Article 28: Freedom as to attendance at religious instructions or religious worship in certain educational institutions. 5. CULTURAL AND EDUCATIONAL RIGHTS (ARTICLES 29-30): As India is a country of many languages, religions, and cultures, the Constitution provides special measures, in Articles 29 and 30, to protect the rights of the minorities 6. RIGHT TO CONSTITUTIONAL REMEDIES (ARTICLE 32): Right to constitutional remedies [Article 32 to 35] empowers the citizens to move a court of law in case of any denial of the fundamental rights.
Views: 31847 Exambin
I hope you enjoy my reading of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Please like and share. Bit of Background: The United Nations is an international organization founded in 1945. It is currently made up of 193 Member States. The mission and work of the United Nations are guided by the purposes and principles contained in its founding Charter. http://www.un.org/en/sections/about-u... United Nations Charter: http://www.un.org/en/documents/charter/ United Nations The Universal Declaration of Human Rights http://www.un.org/en/documents/udhr/#... List of countries in the United Nations https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of... Inspiration for this Video: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8xe6n... ===================================================== if you are interested in further supporting this channel (and/or if I mentioned patreon in the video) please consider Becoming a determinant? (one time or subscription contributions) https://www.deter.media/become-a-determinant also, feel free to check out the website for other options as well: https://www.deter.media/support-the-channel ===================================================== $10+ Patrons Raksada Tary Taylor ===================================================== look below to find ways to follow me on other social media click here to join the Deter Discord: https://discord.gg/FcY5CdA Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Deterlucem/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/Deterlucem Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/deterlucem ===================================================== website deter.media ===================================================== to mail mail, mail mail to Deter Media, llc PO Box 60192 Philadelphia, PA 19102 ===================================================== for any inquiries please contact me at [email protected] ===================================================== and tweet questions with hashtag qs4deter ===================================================== Disclaimer Any links in this description to sources/sites/material not owned by this channel are included in a deliberate effort for transparency in creating this video and/or avoiding misquoting and plagiarism by citing original sources. Viewers of this video are actively discouraged from any bullying, harassment, or other abusive behavior toward anyone. This video was created to abide by Youtube's Terms and Service. The purpose of this video is to discuss, critique, and encourage critical thought. The creator harbors no malicious intent. This video may contain sarcasm, satire, jokes, and negative criticism/questions toward or related to other individuals and their ideas/opinions, but is intended as a platform to discuss or critique greater issues and does not constitute a personal attack or abuse of another individual. This video contains only my opinions. I do not claim absolute authority on any subject. While I often attempt to explain ideas/concepts the best that I can, and provide evidence to support them, disagreement/constructive criticism is not only allowed, it is encouraged. ===================================================== 'Fair Use' Notice This video may contain copyrighted material; the use of which has not been specifically authorized by the copyright owner. This video was made with the intention to respond, criticize, comment, discuss, and review, which constitutes 'fair use' of any such copyrighted material as provided for in section 107 of the US Copyright Law: Notwithstanding the provisions of sections 106 and 106A, the fair use of a copyrighted work, including such use by reproduction in copies or phonorecords or by any other means specified by that section, for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching (including multiple copies for classroom use), scholarship, or research, is not an infringement of copyright. Source https://www.copyright.gov/title17/92chap1.html ===================================================== -Deterlucem #deter #determination #deter
Views: 13217 Deterlucem
✪✪✪✪✪ WORK FROM HOME! Looking for WORKERS for simple Internet data entry JOBS. $15-20 per hour. SIGN UP here - http://jobs.theaudiopedia.com ✪✪✪✪✪ ✪✪✪✪✪ The Audiopedia Android application, INSTALL NOW - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wTheAudiopedia_8069473 ✪✪✪✪✪ What are HUMAN RIGHTS? What do HUMAN RIGHTS mean? HUMAN RIGHTS meaning - HUMAN RIGHTS definition - HUMAN RIGHTS explanation. Source: Wikipedia.org article, adapted under https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/ license. Human rights are moral principles or norms, which describe certain standards of human behavior, and are regularly protected as legal rights in municipal and international law. They are commonly understood as inalienable fundamental rights "to which a person is inherently entitled simply because she or he is a human being," and which are "inherent in all human beings" regardless of their nation, location, language, religion, ethnic origin or any other status. They are applicable everywhere and at every time in the sense of being universal, and they are egalitarian in the sense of being the same for everyone. They require empathy and the rule of law and impose an obligation on persons to respect the human rights of others. They should not be taken away except as a result of due process based on specific circumstances; for example, human rights may include freedom from unlawful imprisonment, torture, and execution. The doctrine of human rights has been highly influential within international law, global and regional institutions. Actions by states and non-governmental organizations form a basis of public policy worldwide. The idea of human rights suggests that "if the public discourse of peacetime global society can be said to have a common moral language, it is that of human rights." The strong claims made by the doctrine of human rights continue to provoke considerable skepticism and debates about the content, nature and justifications of human rights to this day. The precise meaning of the term right is controversial and is the subject of continued philosophical debate; while there is consensus that human rights encompasses a wide variety of rights such as the right to a fair trial, protection against enslavement, prohibition of genocide, free speech, or a right to education, there is disagreement about which of these particular rights should be included within the general framework of human rights; some thinkers suggest that human rights should be a minimum requirement to avoid the worst-case abuses, while others see it as a higher standard. Many of the basic ideas that animated the human rights movement developed in the aftermath of the Second World War and the atrocities of The Holocaust, culminating in the adoption of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in Paris by the United Nations General Assembly in 1948. Ancient peoples did not have the same modern-day conception of universal human rights. The true forerunner of human rights discourse was the concept of natural rights which appeared as part of the medieval natural law tradition that became prominent during the European Enlightenment with such philosophers as John Locke, Francis Hutcheson, and Jean-Jacques Burlamaqui, and which featured prominently in the political discourse of the American Revolution and the French Revolution. From this foundation, the modern human rights arguments emerged over the latter half of the twentieth century, possibly as a reaction to slavery, torture, genocide, and war crimes, as a realization of inherent human vulnerability and as being a precondition for the possibility of a just society.
Views: 8528 The Audiopedia
Businesses impact human rights wherever, and however, they operate. In 2011, the UN issued a set of guidelines defining who's responsible for addressing these impacts. So what do these principles say, and why are they a big deal?
Views: 46441 Mike Baab
Subject:Human Rights and Duties Paper: Philosophical Foundations of Human Rights; Duties and Responsibilities
Views: 43 Vidya-mitra
Law Society, Matrix Chambers & Middlesex University Talks: Session Eight: 26 March 2015, 6pm-8pm. The role of the Charter of Fundamental Rights within the EU legal framework and its relevance for the UK legal order. Aidan O’Neill QC (Scot), Barrister, Matrix Chambers, London and Laurent Pech, Jean Monnet Professor of EU Public Law, Head of the Law and Politics Department at Middlesex University London. Respect for fundamental rights is one of the basic principles on which the European Union is based. This joint-lecture will first examine the Charter’s key features, its role within the human rights protection regime of the EU and the remedies available at EU level for violations of human rights. The relevance of the Charter for UK lawyers and judges will be subsequently discussed. Special focus will be given to the following issues: The application of the Charter in national proceedings; the potential for (vertical and/or horizontal) direct effect of Charter rights and the effect of the UK/Polish protocol relating to the EU Charter. Human Rights Practice Short Course This course will focus on the latest developments and emerging issues in European and international human rights practice: themes and systems, law and practice. It is a collaborative course between Middlesex University School of Law, Matrix Chambers and The Law Society, who will host each session. The course is aimed at a broad range of participants, including students, practising lawyers, NGOs, civil servants and academics. There will be nine two hour sessions (on Thursdays, 6pm – 8pm) running from January to April 2015.
Views: 2154 School of Law, Middlesex University London
» Subscribe to NowThis World: http://go.nowth.is/World_Subscribe It's been one year since Russia annexed Crimea from Ukraine. Let's take a look at the timeline of events surrounding Crimea's annexation. Learn More: Crimea referendum: Voters 'back Russia union' http://www.bbc.com/news/world-europe-26606097 "Some 95.5% of voters in Crimea have supported joining Russia, officials say, after half the votes have been counted in a disputed referendum." G8 suspends Russia for annexation of Crimea http://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/worldnews/europe/russia/10720297/G8-suspends-Russia-for-annexation-of-Crimea.html "Russia was suspended from the G8 club of rich countries on Monday as President Barack Obama promised to "impose a greater cost" on the Kremlin if the confrontation over Ukraine escalates." Putin's 'Human Rights Council' Accidentally Posts Real Crimean Election Results http://www.forbes.com/sites/paulroderickgregory/2014/05/05/putins-human-rights-council-accidentally-posts-real-crimean-election-results-only-15-voted-for-annexation/ "As you may recall, the official Crimean election results, as reported widely in the Western press, showed a 97 percent vote in favor of annexation with a turnout of 83 percent." Watch More: Why are Russia and Ukraine Fighting? https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hC83kGoueDg _________________________ NowThis World is dedicated to bringing you topical explainers about the world around you. Each week we’ll be exploring current stories in international news, by examining the facts, providing historical context, and outlining the key players involved. We’ll also highlight powerful countries, ideologies, influential leaders, and ongoing global conflicts that are shaping the current landscape of the international community across the globe today. More from NowThis: » Subscribe to NowThis News: http://go.nowth.is/News_Subscribe » Like NowThis World on Facebook: https://go.nowth.is/World_Facebook » Connect with Judah: Follow @judah_robinson on Twitter – Facebook: http://go.nowth.is/LikeJudah » Connect with Versha: Follow @versharma on Twitter – Facebook: http://go.nowth.is/LikeVersha http://www.youtube.com/nowthisworld
Views: 138711 NowThis World
This incredible 2-minute animation by RightsInfo will tell you everything you need to know about your human rights and why they matter. RightsInfo is a charity building knowledge and support for human rights by producing engaging, accessible and award-winning online human rights content. Treat your inbox to our amazing emails https://rightsinfo.org/subscribe/ Follow RightsInfo on Twitter: https://twitter.com/rights_info Like RightsInfo on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/RightsInfo/ Follow RightsInfo on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/rightsinfo/ More RightsInfo: https://bit.ly/2qGRwCe Narrated by Tim Key Directed by Cub Studio Produced by Yoav Segal & Cub Studio Concept by Adam Wagner & Yoav Segal Written by Adam Wagner, Yoav Segal & Cub Studio Animated by Cub Studio Sound Design & Mix by Morgan Samuel Production support by Charlotte Thomas Voice Record by SNK Studios Produced with the kind support of the Legal Education Foundation
Views: 441660 RightsInfo
This video from Kriti Educational Videos explains about the similarities and difference between Fundamental rights and directive principles. This video is suitable for class-7.Video uploaded under permission from Kriti Prakashan Pvt Ltd, copyright with www.kritiprakashan.com. Mode of communication is English. Contents of video: 1. Difference Between Fundamental Rights And Directive Principles
Views: 796 Kriti Educational Videos
Our channel, Hitbullseye, is committed to serve the student community by posting the best content possible on preparation material for MBA entrance exams and other competitive exams like CAT, SNAP, XAT, IIFT, SSC, Bank PO, CMAT, NMAT, CSAT, GRE and others. If you are preparing for any of these exams or even looking for concept clarity on any of the topics of quantitative aptitude, verbal reasoning, data interpretation or logical reasoning, our channel caters to all these sections and we would love to serve you better in these and many more fields of competitive MBA examination preparation. If you want to prepare for an MBA competitive exam under highly trained faculty having a teaching experience of decades, get access to syllabus of all competitive exams, test yourself on a comprehensive testing platform, then visit our website at www.hitbullseye.com and you can choose from various options available for online courses and also classroom coaching. To get regular updates on all new videos, subscribe to our channel here https://www.youtube.com/c/hitbullseye?sub_confirmation=1 Visit our website for more information at http://www.hitbullseye.com/ To download our app and stay in touch with your preparations on the move, click here http://mba.hitbullseye.com/mbamobileapp/ You can even follow us on social media on the following links: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/hitbullseyedotcom Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/hitbullseye/ For any query, doubt, suggestion or a request to see a video on a topic you want, let us know in the comments section below. Happy preparations, Team Bulls Eye :)
Views: 16167 HitBullsEye
👉For Discussion PDF:- 👍Join Telegram:- https://t.me/StudYLoveRVeeR 👉All Lecture-Polity & Constitution- https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhNxZA1Rs2iTkQWW-H64W5xPUrA1Fq4Xt 👉All Lecture- Economic Survey & Budget- 2017- https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhNxZA1Rs2iRAQGdhuEmgRPAVRgPx4u0n Right to Freedom of Speech & Expression (Fundamental Right) (Source- Laxmikanth)- By VeeR PART I Constitutional Framework 1. Historical Background 2. Making of the Constitution 3. Salient Features of the Constitution 4. Preamble of the Constitution 5. Union and its Territory 6. Citizenship 7. Fundamental Rights 8. Directive Principles of State Policy 9. Fundamental Duties 10. Amendment of the Constitution 11. Basic Structure of the Constitution PART II System of Government 12. Parliamentary System 13. Federal System 14. Centre–State Relations 15. Inter-State Relations 16. Emergency Provisions PART III Central Government 17. President 18. Vice-President 19. Prime Minister 20. Central Council of Ministers 21. Cabinet Committees 22. Parliament 23. Parliamentary Committees 24. Parliamentary Forums 25. Supreme Court PART IV State Government 26. Governor 27. Chief Minister 28. State Council of Ministers 29. State Legislature 30. High Court 31. Subordinate Courts 32. Special Status of Jammu & Kashmir 33. Special Provisions for Some States PART V Local Government 34. Panchayati Raj 35. Municipalities PART VI Union Territories and Special Areas 36. Union Territories 37. Scheduled and Tribal Areas PART VII Constitutional Bodies 38. Election Commission 39. Union Public Service Commission 40. State Public Service Commission 41. Finance Commission 42. National Commission for SCs 43. National Commission for STs 44. Special Officer for Linguistic Minorities 45. Comptroller and Auditor General of India 46. Attorney General of India 47. Advocate General of the State PART VIII Non-Constitutional Bodies 48. Planning Commission 49. National Development Council 50. National Human Rights Commission 51. State Human Rights Commission 52. Central Information Commission 53. State Information Commission 54. Central Vigilance Commission 55. Central Bureau of Investigation 56. Lokpal and Lokayuktas PART IX Other Constitutional Dimensions 57. Co-operative Societies 58. Official Language 59. Public Services 60. Tribunals 61. Rights and Liabilities of the Government 62. Authoritative Text of the Constitution in Hindi Language 63. Special Provisions Relating to Certain Classes PART X Political Dynamics 64. Political Parties 65. Elections 66. Electoral Reforms 67. Anti-Defection Law 68. Pressure Groups 69. National Integration 70. Foreign Policy PART XI Working of the Constitution 71. National Commission to Review the Working of the Constitution 🙏🏻" A candle loses nothing by lighting another candle"🙏🏻 👍Be HappY, SharE & HelP EacH OtheR!!! ...VeeR ThanK YoU!!!
Views: 88410 StudY LoveR- VeeR
Watch the entire course here:- https://goo.gl/5U3jmJ | Also, you can watch it on Unacademy Learning App on Android. Download it here:- https://goo.gl/yWRpfy | Discuss this course with fellow aspirants here:- https://goo.gl/k7GIhT Here is a list of funny memory tricks to learn and remember the list of fundamental rights The easiest way to learn this crucial topic, under Indian Polity, for UPSC CSE Preparation. For other lessons/courses by Roman, click here:- https://unacademy.com/user/RomanSaini/courses
Views: 150727 Unacademy
Municipalities must to stick to basic human rights principles - when providing services. Open toilets have no place in a caring democracy. That was the message from President Jacob Zuma - addresing the South African Local Government Association conference
Views: 96 SABC Digital News
For Discussion PDF:- Like:- https://www.facebook.com/VeeRTalyan/ Join Telegram:- https://t.me/StudYLoveRVeeR Indian Polity-L-15- Fundamental Rights- अपने अधिकार जानिए - Know Your Rights By VeeR All Lecture-Polity & Constitution- https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhNxZA1Rs2iTkQWW-H64W5xPUrA1Fq4Xt All Lecture- Economic Survey & Budget- 2017- https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLhNxZA1Rs2iRAQGdhuEmgRPAVRgPx4u0n PART I Constitutional Framework 1. Historical Background 2. Making of the Constitution 3. Salient Features of the Constitution 4. Preamble of the Constitution 5. Union and its Territory 6. Citizenship 7. Fundamental Rights 8. Directive Principles of State Policy 9. Fundamental Duties 10. Amendment of the Constitution 11. Basic Structure of the Constitution PART II System of Government 12. Parliamentary System 13. Federal System 14. Centre–State Relations 15. Inter-State Relations 16. Emergency Provisions PART III Central Government 17. President 18. Vice-President 19. Prime Minister 20. Central Council of Ministers 21. Cabinet Committees 22. Parliament 23. Parliamentary Committees 24. Parliamentary Forums 25. Supreme Court PART IV State Government 26. Governor 27. Chief Minister 28. State Council of Ministers 29. State Legislature 30. High Court 31. Subordinate Courts 32. Special Status of Jammu & Kashmir 33. Special Provisions for Some States PART V Local Government 34. Panchayati Raj 35. Municipalities PART VI Union Territories and Special Areas 36. Union Territories 37. Scheduled and Tribal Areas PART VII Constitutional Bodies 38. Election Commission 39. Union Public Service Commission 40. State Public Service Commission 41. Finance Commission 42. National Commission for SCs 43. National Commission for STs 44. Special Officer for Linguistic Minorities 45. Comptroller and Auditor General of India 46. Attorney General of India 47. Advocate General of the State PART VIII Non-Constitutional Bodies 48. Planning Commission 49. National Development Council 50. National Human Rights Commission 51. State Human Rights Commission 52. Central Information Commission 53. State Information Commission 54. Central Vigilance Commission 55. Central Bureau of Investigation 56. Lokpal and Lokayuktas PART IX Other Constitutional Dimensions 57. Co-operative Societies 58. Official Language 59. Public Services 60. Tribunals 61. Rights and Liabilities of the Government 62. Authoritative Text of the Constitution in Hindi Language 63. Special Provisions Relating to Certain Classes PART X Political Dynamics 64. Political Parties 65. Elections 66. Electoral Reforms 67. Anti-Defection Law 68. Pressure Groups 69. National Integration 70. Foreign Policy PART XI Working of the Constitution 71. National Commission to Review the Working of the Constitution Appendix I Articles of the Constitution (1–395) Appendix II Subjects of Union, State and Concurrent Lists Appendix III Table of Precedence Appendix IV Oath by the Constitutional and Other Authorities Appendix V Definitions Under the Constitution Appendix VI Constitutional Amendments at a Glance Appendix VII Allied Amending Acts at a Glance Appendix VIII Model Code of Conduct Relating to Elections Appendix IX Flag Code of India Appendix X Presidents, Vice-Presidents, Prime Ministers, etc. Appendix XI UPSC Questions on Indian Polity (General Studies–Prelims) Appendix XII Practice Questions on Indian Polity (General Studies—Prelims) Appendix XIII UPSC Questions on Indian Polity (General Studies—Mains) Appendix XIV Practice Questions on Indian Polity (General Studies—Mains)
Views: 169050 StudY LoveR- VeeR
Fundamental Rights in Indian constitution in Hindi As we have seen, rights are claims that are essential for the existence and development of individuals. In that sense there will a long list of rights. Whereas all these are recognized by the society, some of the most important rights are recognized by the State and enshrined in the Constitution. Such rights are called fundamental rights. These rights are fundamental because of two reasons. First, these are mentioned in the Constitution which guarantees them and the second, these are justiciable, i.e. enforceable through courts. Being justiciable means that in case of their violation, the individual can approach courts for their protection. If a government enacts a law that restricts any of these rights, it will be declared invalid by courts. Such rights are provided in Part III of the Indian Constitution. The Constitution guarantees six fundamental rights to Indian citizens as follows: 1. Right to equality 2. Right to freedom, 3. Right against exploitation 4. Right to freedom of religion 5. Cultural and educational rights 6. Right to constitutional remedies. 7. Right to Education. Salient features of the Indian constitution 1. The lengthiest constitution in the world 2. Parliamentary form of government 3. Unique blend of rigidity and flexibility 4. Fundamental rights 5. Directive principle of state policy 6. Unique blend of federal and unitary features 7. Adult suffrage 8. Independent judiciary 9. Secular state 10. Single citizenship 11. Fundamental duties For more videos on important subjects like science , Quantitative aptitude, History, English, and many more subscribe to our channel www.youtube.com/eschoolfzr you can also like our facebook page www.facebook.com/eschoolfzr/ our website www.devfzr.blogspot.com Thanks Team Eschoolfzr
Views: 35491 eschoolfzr
In This Video We are Going to Describe the Fundamental Rights in Indian Constitution. Fundamental Rights is the Most Important Gift given to the Indian People By Samvidhan Sabha. Please Watch the Complete Video to Clear the Concepts. Fundamental Rights are Given in Part 3 of Indian Constitution. And From Articles 14 to Article 35 are Fundamental Rights. Plz Like, Comment and Subscribe to our Channel. For More Videos Visit https://www.youtube.com/c/mpsccareeracademy/videos Visit Our Facebook Page https://www.facebook.com/MpscMarathiNotes Join our Telegram Channel https://t.me/mmnotes
Views: 61247 MPSC Career Academy
** https://goo.gl/tp7h5d ** What are the basic freedoms guaranteed to an individual by the Indian Constitution? Learn about Fundamental Rights in Part 3 of Constitution. Also know about Directive Principles of State Policy. Master Indian polity for all exams !! Subscribe to Sabakuch Channel for unlimited entertainment & educational videos https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSGmgFk9xtPT8pdXI97bmPw Circle us on G+ https://plus.google.com/+Sabakuchdotcom Like us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/sabakuchdotcom/ Follow us on https://twitter.com/sabakuch Follow us on https://sabakuch.com/page/sabakuch Follow us on https://www.instagram.com/sabakuch/ Find us on https://in.pinterest.com/sabakuchdotcom/
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Fundamental rights | Indian polity for UPSC, SSC CGL, CHSL, CDS, this video contains a detailed explanation of Part 3 of Indian constitution that is Fundamental Rights. Other videos in this series: https://goo.gl/atfmpB Download Android app: https://goo.gl/K764LV Fundamental Rights are the basic rights of the people and inalienable rights of the people who enjoys it the charter of rights contained in Part III(Article 12 to 35) of Constitution of India. It guarantees civil liberties such that all Indians can lead their lives in peace and harmony as citizens of India. These include individual rights common to most liberal democracies, such as equality before law freedom of speech and expression, religious and cultural freedom and peaceful assembly, freedom to practice religion, and the right to constitutional remedies for the protection of civil rights by means of writs such as habeas corpus, Mandamus, Prohibition, Certiorari and Quo Warranto. Violation of these rights result in punishments as prescribed in the Indian Penal Code or other special laws, subject to discretion of the judiciary. The Fundamental Rights are defined as basic human freedoms that every Indian citizen has the right to enjoy for a proper and harmonious development of personality. These rights universally apply to all citizens, irrespective of race, place of birth, religion, caste or gender. Though the rights conferred by the constitution other than fundamental rights are equally valid and their enforcement in case of violation shall be secured from the judiciary in a time consuming legal process. However, in case of fundamental rights violation, Supreme court of India can be approached directly for ultimate justice per Article 32. The Rights have their origins in many sources, including England's Bill of Rights, the United States Bill of Rights and France's Declaration of the Rights of Man. The six fundamental rights recognised by the Indian constitution are the right to equality, right to freedom, right against exploitation, right to freedom of religion, cultural and educational rights, right to constitutional remedies. The right to equality includes equality before law, prohibition of discrimination on grounds of religion, race, caste, gender or place of birth, and equality of opportunity in matters of employment, abolition of untouchability and abolition of titles. The right to freedom includes freedom of speech and expression, assembly, association or union or cooperatives, movement, residence, and right to practice any profession or occupation, right to life and liberty, protection in respect to conviction in offences and protection against arrest and detention in certain cases. The right against exploitation prohibits all forms of forced labour, child labour and trafficking of human beings. The right to freedom of religion includes freedom of conscience and free profession, practice, and propagation of religion, freedom to manage religious affairs, freedom from certain taxes and freedom from religious instructions in certain educational institutes. Cultural and educational rights preserve the right of any section of citizens to conserve their culture, language or script, and right of minorities to establish and administer educational institutions of their choice. The right to constitutional remedies is present for enforcement of Fundamental Rights. The right to privacy is an intrinsic part of Article 21(Right to Freedom) that protects life and liberty of the citizens.
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The Directive Principles of Indian Constitution that is Part IV- ranges from Article 36 to Article 51. We have borrowed our Directive Principles from the Irish Constitution. Directive Principles of State Policy are non-Justiciable Rights, which means that they cannot be enforced through a Court of Law. These DPSP lays down the Objectives and Framework according to which Policies and Laws should be made. As and when our Country will develop and Progress, one by one we will start enacting Legislations according to DPSP. For the purpose of understanding, the Article of Part IV of the Indian Constitution are classified as Socialistic Principles, Gandhian Principles and Liberal Principles. I have tried to provide you with a Gist of important aspect of each Article. Some of the enacted Legislations in the Light of DPSPs are: Maternity Relief Act Minimum Wages Act Environment Protection Act Forest Act, Etc. Understanding the concept of Directive Principles of State Policy -DPSPs - is very important for every Law Student. Its an important topic for any Competitive law Exam such as NET 2018, CLAT 2019, Judiciary and Indian Polity for UPSC Preparation. I hope this Video helps you in Understanding Law and Preparation for various exams - Kindly Subscribe to my Channel, So that you Stay Updated with all the Legal Topics, Current Affairs and Recent Cases See you in the Next Class! Thank You and Bye-Bye! Playlist for Jurisprudence - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vlijn... Playlist for Constitution - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ri-Ei... Instagram: @priyajain2609
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Email address [email protected] [email protected] Website www.lawschoolofficial.blogspot.com Facebook www.facebook.com/lawschoolofficial https://plus.google.com/109575231597284486665 www.pinterest.com/lawschoolofficial/ https://www.instagram.com/lawschoolofficial/ fundamental rights Article 8 of constitution of pakistan in urdu and hindi Chapter 1: Fundamental Rights 8 Laws inconsistent with or in derogation of fundamental rights to be void. (1) Any law, or any custom or usage having the force of law, in so far as it is inconsistent with the rights conferred by this Chapter, shall, to the extent of such inconsistency, be void. (2) The State shall not make any law which takes away or abridges the rights so conferred and any law made in contravention of this clause shall, to the extent of such contravention, be void. (3) The provisions of this Article shall not apply to :- (a) any law relating to members of the Armed Forces, or of the police or of such other forces as are charged with the maintenance of public order, for the purpose of ensuring the proper discharge of their duties or the maintenance of discipline among them; or (b) any of the:- (i) laws specified in the First Schedule as in force immediately before the commencing day or as amended by any of the laws specified in that Schedule; (ii) other laws specified in Part I of the First Schedule; and no such law nor any provision thereof shall be void on the ground that such law or provision is inconsistent with, or repugnant to, any provision of this Chapter. (4) Notwithstanding anything contained in paragraph (b) of clause (3), within a period of two years from the commencing day, the appropriate Legislature shall bring the laws specified in [Part II of the First Schedule] into conformity with the rights conferred by this Chapter: Provided that the appropriate Legislature may by resolution extend the said period of two years by a period not exceeding six months. Explanation:- If in respect of any law [Majlis-e-Shoora (Parliament)] is the appropriate Legislature, such resolution shall be a resolution of the National Assembly. (5) The rights conferred by this Chapter shall not be suspended except as expressly provided by the Constitution. Part II: Fundamental Rights and Principles of Policy 7 Definition of the State 8 Laws inconsistent with or in derogation of fundamental rights to be void. 9 Security of person. 10 Safeguards as to arrest and detention 10A. Right to fair trial: 11 Slavery, forced labour, etc. prohibited 12 Protection against retrospective punishment 13 Protection against double punishment and self incrimination. 14 Inviolability of dignity of man, etc. Freedom of movement, etc. 15 Freedom of movement, etc. 16 Freedom of assembly. 17. Freedom of association: 18 Freedom of trade, business or profession. 19 Freedom of speech, etc. 19A. Right to information: 20 Freedom to profess religion and to manage religious institutions. 21 Safeguard against taxation for purposes of any particular religion 22 Safeguards as to educational institutions in respect of religion, etc. 23 Provision as to property 24 Protection of property rights. 25 Equality of citizens. 25A. Right to education: 26. Non-discrimination in respect of access to public places. 27. Safeguard against discrimination in services. 28 Preservation of language, script and culture. I am the student of Law and this is my channel which is all about Law. Purpose of this channel is to help out all law students. Law subjects are not easy subjects especially for new comers. I tried my best to describe all things in easy way and hoping that all videos books are very easy and understood not only for law students but also for a common man. These video books will include all law subjects of Pakistan and India as like Pakistan penal code 1860 Indian penal code 1860 Tort Equity Contract Act Criminal procedure code Civil procedure code Evidence Sources of Law jurisprudence Constitutional Law Constitution of different countries and many other subjects Language of video Books is English, Urdu and Hindi
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This lecture is deal with basics of fundamental rights of indian constitution, why fundamental rights are fundamental, concept of rights and human rights, univarsal decleration of human rights (UDHR), nature of fundamental rights, amendability of fundamental rights and suspension of rights. * DISCLAIMER: =================================================================== The information and content available in this video (and on the channel) have been monitored properly. However, we do not make any representation or warranty about the accuracy, reliability, currency or completeness of any material contained in this video or on any linked site. While we made every effort to ensure that the material in this video is accurate you should exercise your own independent skill and judgement before you rely on it. This video is not a substitute for independent professional advice and users should obtain any appropriate professional advice relevant to their particular circumstances. In some cases the material in this video may incorporate or summarise views, standards or recommendations of third parties or comprise material contributed by third parties (‘third party material’). Such third party material is assembled in good faith, but does not necessarily reflect the considered views of us, or indicate a commitment to a particular course of action. The video makes no representation or warranty about the accuracy, reliability, currency or completeness of any third party information. The video is not liable for any loss resulting from any action taken or reliance made by you on any information or material posted on the channel (including, without limitation, third party information). * WARNING: =================================================================== All content used is copyright to this channel i.e SSCbaba, Use or commercial display or editing of the content or downloading of video using any third party software without prior authorization or approval is not permitted. * Copyrights ==================================================================== Copyright Information: I made this with the intention to help others. Please Email me if you have any concerns at [email protected] ==================================================================== PLEASE KEEP SHARING MY VEDIOS AND SUPPORT MY CHANNEL :-) Thank You... :) ==================================================== IGNORE THIS PART TAGS:- Economy for ssc cgl in hindI, indian Economy for ssc cgl in hindi, Economy for ssc cgl 2017, indian Economy lectures for ias in hindi, indian Economy lectures for ssc cgl, indian Economy lectures in hindi, indian Economy by Ramesh Singh lectures, indian Economy lectures Series, lectures on indian Economy, lectures on indian Economy for ias, lecture on indian Economy for upsc, polity for ssc cgl in hindi, indian polity for ssc cgl in hindi, polity for ssc cgl 2017, indian polity lectures for ias in hindi, indian polity lectures for ssc cgl, indian polity lectures in hindi, indian polity by laxmikanth lectures, indian polity and constitution lectures, lectures on indian polity, lectures on indian polity for ias, lecture on indian polity for upsc,
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#Promotingacultureofhumanrights Our broad mandate is to protect human rights by both public and private actors through monitoring adherence to national and International human rights standards. Our Strategic Objectives are as follows: 1. To promote and deepen a culture of human rights and fundamental freedoms among the public. 2. To entrench and secure observance of Human rights Principles and Standards by all public and private Institutions. 3. To secure appropriate redress, accountability for human rights violations and respect for the rule of law. 4.To enhance efficiency, effectiveness and sustainability of the National commission.
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"Fundamental duties (Indian constitution) Indian polity for UPSC, SSC CGL, CHSL, CPO, CDS" THIS VIDEO CONTAINS INFORMATION ABOUT FUNDAMENTAL DUTIES LISTED IN INDIAN CONSTITUTION. Enjoy the video. Other videos in this series: https://goo.gl/atfmpB Download Android app: https://goo.gl/K764LV The Fundamental Rights, Directive Principles of State Policy and Fundamental Duties are sections of the Constitution of India that prescribe the fundamental obligations of the states to its citizens and the duties and the rights of the citizens to the State.[note 1] These sections comprise a constitutional bill of rights for government policy-making and the behaviour and conduct of citizens. These sections are considered vital elements of the constitution, which was developed between 1947 and 1949 by the Constituent assembly of India. The Fundamental Rights are defined as the basic human rights of all citizens. These rights, defined in Part III of the Constitution, applied irrespective of race, place of birth, religion, caste, creed, or gender. They are enforceable by the courts, subject to specific restrictions. The Directive Principles of State Policy are guidelines for the framing of laws by the government. These provisions, set out in Part IV of the Constitution, are not enforceable by the courts, but the principles on which they are based are fundamental guidelines for governance that the State is expected to apply in framing policies and passing laws. The Fundamental Duties are defined as the moral obligations of all citizens to help promote a spirit of patriotism and to uphold the unity of India. These duties, set out in Part IV–A of the Constitution, concern individuals and the nation. Like the Directive Principles, they are not enforceable by courts unless otherwise made enforceable by a parliamentary law.
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# PAVAN REDDY THAKKALLA # INDIAN CONSTITUTION # RELATION B/W FR & DPSP
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मौलिक अधिकार VS नीति निर्देशक तत्त्व || Fundamental Rights Vs Directive Principles || In this video we are discussing about basic differences between Fundamental Rights and Directive Principles.
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Video : Protection of Human Rights act 1993 Chapter 1& 2 Human rights are moral principles or norms that describe certain standards of human behaviour, and are regularly protected as legal rights in municipaland international law. They are commonly understood as inalienable fundamental rights "to which a person is inherently entitled simply because she or he is a human being", and which are "inherent in all human beings"regardless of their nation, location, language, religion, ethnic origin or any other status.They are applicable everywhere and at every time in the sense of being universal, and they are egalitarian in the sense of being the same for everyone. They are regarded as requiring empathy and the rule of law and imposing an obligation on persons to respect the human rights of others, and it is generally considered that they should not be taken away except as a result of due process based on specific circumstances; for example, human rights may include freedom from unlawful imprisonment, torture and execution. The doctrine of human rights has been highly influential within international law, global and regional institutions.Actions by states and non-governmental organisations form a basis of public policy worldwide. The idea of human rightssuggests that "if the public discourse of peacetime global society can be said to have a common moral language, it is that of human rights". The strong claims made by the doctrine of human rights continue to provoke considerable scepticism and debates about the content, nature and justifications of human rights to this day. The precise meaning of the term right is controversial and is the subject of continued philosophical debate; while there is consensus that human rights encompasses a wide variety of rights such as the right to a fair trial, protection against enslavement, prohibition of genocide, free speech, or a right to education, there is disagreement about which of these particular rights should be included within the general framework of human rights; some thinkers suggest that human rights should be a minimum requirement to avoid the worst-case abuses, while others see it as a higher standard. Who is "MJ Sir" : ---------------+++++----------------------- Mr. Manmohan Joshi is known as "MJ Sir" among students. Mr. Joshi is an advocate by profession and a teacher by passion, a renowned scholar of law, Author of best seller books, Motivator, thinker, educationist, blogger, youtuber, traveller and entrepreneur. Academic Qualifications: B.Sc., LL.M, MBA Work Experience: As an Entrepreneur: Working as a CEO with Kautilya Academy. As an author: 11 books has been published so far in various subjects of law including two best seller “ Translation and summarization for judicial services” and “121 Legal and Social Essays”. As a research scholar: Till Dec -2017 eleven research papers has been published in various national and international law journals. As a key note speaker : till Dec 2017 delivered lectures in 200 plus colleges in various issues i.e.: Women Empowerment, Career Options, Personality Development, Stress management, Time Management, Goal setting etc. Awards and Achievements: 1) Awarded with Education excellence award 2014', 2015, 2016 and 2017 2) Appreciated by Hon Governor MP for one of his books named “SC and ST Prevention of atrocities act -1989” 3) Utkrisht Lekhan Samman, And Various other awards for his works. Stay connected with Mr Joshi: Email & Contact- [email protected] Facebook: www.facebook.com/manmohanjoshi.09 Twitter: @manmohanjoshi Youtube: www.youtube.com/manmohanjoshi Blog: mannkidiarykepanne.blogspot.com
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Please Watch Lecture ON Fundamental Rights and part III Article 12 - 35. - These include individual rights common to most liberal democracies, such as equality before law, freedom of speech and expression, and peaceful assembly, freedom to practice religion, and the right to constitutional remedies for the protection of civil rights Society for Telangana Network (SoFTNET) - a satellite-based communications network under IT E&C Department of Government of Telangana - runs two channels by name Mana TV. The channels are being utilized for Distance Education, Human Resource Development and e-Governance among others. SoFTNET prepared this collection of videos so as to benefit the candidates appearing for different competitive exams.
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Topic - Fundamental Rights(12-35) - Video 1/6 Indian Polity course - http://www.anujgargcoaching.com/eshop/index.php?route=product/product&product_id=155 IAS/PSC Complete course -http://www.anujgargcoaching.com/eshop/index.php?route=product/product&product_id=159 Topics covered in this video 1. Overview of Fundamental Rights – (Article 12-35) 2. Difference between FR and DPSP 3. Why Fundamental Rights are not Absolute but Qualified 4. UPSC Pattern 5. Article 21 Overview 6. Article 19 overview 7. Hate speech and Fake News 8. Pre-Censorship on Films 9. Should Defamation be declared unconstitutional? 10. Menaka Gandhi v/s Union of India Case 11. Passive euthanasia etc
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full summary of fundamental duties of indian constitution in english and hindi and trick to remember them from laxmikant polity book - useful for all competitive exams like upsc ias pcs si ssc banking ibps po OUR SOCIAL MEDIA LINKS - Follow ADMIN :- https://www.facebook.com/gyanpmishraSCS Contact : [email protected] ( watsapp -7838692618) Facebook:-https://goo.gl/PJtFB5 Get ALL PDF's :- http://goo.gl/iTxYnU FACEBOOK GROUP :- http://goo.gl/3eE8D8
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"Fundamental Duties & Directive Principle of State Policy" for Social - Welfare Supervisor Exam 2018. Fundamental duties and directive principle of state policy is the most important topics of Indian polity. Watch also; Trick to Learn Fundamental Rights: https://youtu.be/GMha8q_sQJg Like our Fb Page: https://www.facebook.com/jkssbaspirants Like | Share | Subscribe Thanks for watching video
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This video is a part of Pebbles AP Board & TS Board Syllabus Live Teaching Videos Pack. Class 6th to Class 10th Subject Packs are available in all leading Book Stores in AP and TS. For online purchase of our products. visit www.pebbles.in
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These are the Fundamental Rights of Constitution of India Part III Article 12 – 35 1. Right to equality (Articles 14–18) 2. Right to freedom (Articles 19–22) 3. Right against exploitation (Articles 23–24) 4. Right to freedom of religion (Articles 25–28) 5. Cultural and educational rights (Articles 29–30) 6. Right to property (Article 31) - repealed by 44th amendment act 1978 7. Right to constitutional remedies (Article 32) 👍 Like the video 👍 Like us on Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/silentpadhai ✍ Fundamental Rights (Hindi) : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLX3mUcOlzZW_zhas6hZ4yYL9PCv6M2ntv ✍ Important Article of Indian Constitution (Hindi) : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLX3mUcOlzZW_4IMNu3R4K428SYOQHJTzb ⤵Comments your doubts and suggestions...
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Fundamental rights in india wikipedia fundamental wikipedia en. Fundamental rights and citizenship justice european commissioneuropean union agency for fundamental home. Wikipedia wiki fundamental_rights url? Q webcache. Fundamental rights (factor 4) what are fundamental rights? . What are fundamental rights? Definition, types & features right lii rights. These are the basic and essential human rights that issue should heightened scutiny be applied when laws disproportionately burden certain classes of persons with respect to fundamental such as there 6 india right equality, freedom, against exploitation, freedom religion, constitutional oct 9, 2014 enforce promote dignity for all children bice missions (factor 4 wjp rule law index) measures protection. Fundamental rights (articles 14 18, 19 22, 23 24, 25 edugeneral. Joining up fundamental rights fra glossary justice european commission. Fundamental rights in india wikipediafundamental wikipedia. There are seven main fundamental rights of india right to freedom religioncultural and educational. It guarantees civil liberties such that all indians can lead their lives in peace and harmony as citizens of india sep 9, 2015 this lesson will discuss an individual's fundamental rights. European union agency for fundamental rights under the irish constitution citizens information. There will be a discussion about the types of fundamental rights as well are group that have been recognized by supreme court requiring high degree protection from government may 7, 2003 for efficiency, many powers can vested in president; However, must preserved and aug 15, 2015 those essential being citizen. Do we all know that there are 6 fundamental rights and 11 equal protection clause analysis the of india civics for kids children ngo child. Right to constitutional remedies fundamental rights are the basic of people and charter contained in part iii constitution india. It recognizes that a system of positive law traditionally, the term fundamental rights is used in constitutional context whereas 'human rights' international. The two terms refer areorganised cooperation in the fields of justice and home affairs, setting as its objective establishment an area freedom, security establishing specific programme fundamental rights citizenship, for period 2007 2013, part general 'fundamental set out minimum standards to ensure that a person is treated with dignity. Joining up fundamental rights fra toolkitfrequently asked questions. These are confirmed and protected by the sep 3, 2017 constitution provided for seven fundamental rights viz right to equality (article 14 18), freedom 19 22), against. Googleusercontent search. Whether this is the right to be free from discrimination on basis welcome fra's toolkit joining up fundamental rights an online collection of tools how implement across all levels and sectors eu based values human dignity, freedom, democracy, equality, rule law respect for personal, civil, political, economic social enjoyed by people within are contained in charter european jan 23, 2013 irish constitution recognises declares that you have certain personal.
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In this Tutorial Dr. Vipan Goyal will discuss about Fundamental Rights. . A very helpful and must watch video for SSC CGL SSC CHSL GOVERNMENT JOB AFCAT ASPIRANTS. Also helpful for EPFO,UPSC...
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Hello Everybody! Welcome to Finology Legal! In this Video I am discussing Article 14 Fundamental Right of Indian Constitution- Right to Equality, that is article 14 of the Indian constitution with Case Laws- I will be discussing Rule of Law and Indian Constitution Art 14 (1) - Equality before law in Indian Constitution Art 14 (2) - Equal Protection of Laws in Indian Constitution Along with important case laws of Article 14 which deals with: Old Doctrine of equality which was propounded in the case of State of Bombay v. F.N. Balsara New Doctrine which talks about the dynamic concept of equality, propounded in the case of E.P. Royappa v. State of Tamil Nadu I have tried to simplify and explain the development and expansion of the fundament right to Equality which is conceptualized into Article 14 with Case law on Indian Constitution ^Article 12 - https://youtu.be/KfaM_kopdx0 ^Article 13 - https://youtu.be/mZ9pNndZcUs ^Article 15 - https://youtu.be/S1i06Jm2Kz4 ^Article 16 - https://youtu.be/wvgEFRJ02dE ^Article 19 - https://youtu.be/sY5koIrpHrw ^Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Do comment below your Feedback, Doubts and Suggestions!
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Sridhar Venkatapuram argues that every human being has a human right to the capability to be healthy. In this talk, he takes us through the first principles required for health to be a human right: a shift to thinking about health as a capability and a recognition that health and health inequalities are questions of social justice. Sridhar Venkatapuram has been at the forefront of health ethics and global health for over twenty years. His research and expertise is in global/public health, social epidemiology, human rights, ethics and philosophy. He aims to bridge normative reasoning, particularly about social justice, with relevant natural and social sciences related to human health. He has academic training in a range of disciplines including international relations, public health, sociology and political philosophy. His doctoral dissertation making the argument for a moral/human right to ‘the capability to be healthy’ was supervised by Melissa Lane, and examined and passed without corrections by Amartya Sen, Nobel prize winning economist and philosopher. It formed the basis of his first book titled Health Justice: An argument from the capabilities approach which has been described as a landmark achievement. He is currently writing a book on the modern history and current issues of global health ethics. This talk was given at a TEDx event using the TED conference format but independently organized by a local community. Learn more at http://ted.com/tedx
Views: 23379 TEDx Talks