Me Too Movement: Me Too The voice raised for victims

Me Too Movement: Me Too; the voice raised for victims​ Sumit Singh and Avneet Kaur Delhi Metropolitan Education affiliated to GGSIPU, India. Volume III, Issue II, 2020 Most women around the world have experienced sexual harassment, assault, and violence, or have at...

Gender Equality and Equal Opportunity for Social Economic Developments

Gender parity means the equality given to the genders in the society, where they are given equal opportunities to enhance their skills and it also includes the participation in decision making process. Here gender not only means male and female but also the third gender i.e. transgenders should also be treated as other genders of the society. Transgenders are two million in our country so they should also be treated as other minorities and economic help shall be provided to them as well. Gender equality must be in such a way that better utilisation of the resources shall be done, every individual shall be given the work in which they are fully efficient. When they will be given work according to their skills it will result in better productivity and also socio-economic development of the country. Men are always seen as caregivers and shelter providers to the women, this stereotype thought process can be improved only through the path of equality. In the present era women are no less than a man if are given equal chances as men. Women are gaining success in every field either in education, sports, politics or at borders. Men on the other hand shall be taught, how to treat other human being as equal no more or less. Women doesn’t want sympathy instead they want respect. Women empowerment shall be in such a way that it must help the women to grow on their own and not with anyone’s help. And fake feminism must be kept out of the way of the path of gender equality.

Covid-19 and Indian Constitution

In the year 2019, in a city called Wuhan, capital of Hubei, province of People’s Republic of China reported a new type of pneumonia, started coming. It was mid of November when it’s said that China recorded its first case relating to Covid19 or Coronavirus. Initially, its spread was way too slow. But it was just a matter of time when there was a boom in its total number of cases. It was around the 30th of January when the total number of cases reached ten thousand and after that, within just 4 days i.e. on 3rd February the total number of cases reached twenty thousand. It was on March 5th of 2020, the total number of cases reached hundred thousand and on 18th March 2020, the total number had doubled and reached two-hundred thousand. This clearly shows that how much slowly there was an increase in total numbers initially but then it grew rapidly. It took nearly 4 months to reach 100 thousand cases but then just in the next 13 days the total number of cases doubled. The first country to report cases of the corona was China, and then news of new cases started to come from Thailand, Japan, South Korea, Taiwan and the United States of America. France was the first European country to report the case of the coronavirus.

Interface between Intellectual Property Rights and Competition Policy Safeguards against Anti-Competitive Activities of I.P. Owners

This research paper revolves around the Inter-relationship between the Competition Policy and Intellectual Property Rights. It explains how the Competition Policy could clash with the activities in relation to Intellectual Property Rights. It further mentions the kinds of anti-competitive activities indulged into by the IP holders and how the Competition Law of the country comes into play in order to regulate competition in the market, promote economic and consumer welfare. Apart from this, the research paper also covers various safeguards provided against anti-competitive activities of IP owners. Later, the paper has discussed about India’s Position with regard to the interplay between the Competition Act, 2002 and the Intellectual Property Laws of India along with some landmark cases in relation to it.

Freedom of Speech and Expression: An Overview

Fundamental freedoms are enshrined in Part III of Constitution of India, and can also be called India’s Magna Carta. The rights in the said Chapter help to ensure strongly that all fundamental rights are guaranteed to each and every citizen of the nation and that no one can violate them. The main focus of this paper is to throw some light on the freedom of speech and expression. When a socio-economic and political structure of the society changes the very essence of these rights keeps on evolving. This paper tries to highlight some of the historical developments of freedom of speech and expression. The rights envisaged in Article 19(1)(a) which is not absolute and subject to reasonable restrictions although these restrictions cannot be arbitrary. The Landmark judgments have been provided to make it more presentable and understandable from the point of view of our respected Judiciary. India is one of the stringent countries in the world in terms of censorship. In this light, it will be the objective of this paper to consider and evaluate possible alternatives and modifications of the present system of Censorship in India. The purpose of this paper is to give an overview of Freedom of Speech and Expression.

The Evolution of a Rights Based Approach to Wholesome Environment under the Principles of International Law

Sound condition is imperative to human life as it permits an individual to develop genuinely, intellectually and mentally solid. Henceforth, it is crucial that a sound situation accomplished established acknowledgment as a component of the essential right. Subsequently, it is fundamental for a state to receive a functioning and dynamic statute and protected structure into its lawful framework The new Global Judicial Institute for the Environment underpins the job of courts and councils in methodically applying and implementing ecological laws and guaranteeing the reasonable dispersion of natural advantages and weights,” Justice Benjamin stated, taking note of that the difficulties confronting ecological law can’t be understood by one appointed authority or court alone. The privilege to life, which is an intrinsic and a characteristic right, lies in the focal centre of human rights. It might be seen that the qualities consolidated in these focal centre rights are not expressed or at long last communicated, however their measurements will keep on growing as the degrees of human freedom continue rising, and another cognizance of their latent capacity is figured it out. It isn’t surprising that changes of point of view initiated by a broadened or progressively edified mindfulness should open up new vistas of social, monetary and social viewpoint, regularly creating principal changes in the direction of human culture.