Recognition of Women’s Rights: A Socio–Legal Analysis

  • Navmi Joshi
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  • Navmi Joshi

    LL.M. Student at ICFAI University, Dehradun, India

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In many parts of the world, women face laws or the nonattendance of law, which make it troublesome and now and again hazardous for them to seek equity when they have been the casualties of rape or aggressive behaviour at home. A few laws characterise assault as wrongdoing against respect or custom instead of wrongdoing against the physical honesty of the casualty, and in this manner, downplay its reality. At times, the law permits culprits to escape discipline on the off chance that they consent to wed their casualty. In different settings, the law may require a casualty to create over-the-top validating proof to substantiate her case, with clear obstacle impact, or courts incorporating those in Pakistan may permit unimportant confirmation of women’s past sexual movement to be confessed to demonstrate that she is of "by and large indecent character" and undermine the reality of her case. Furthermore, over the world, laws have excluded assault in marriage from criminal authorisation. Numerous nations have neglected to address the issue of brutality by police, military gatekeepers, and jail staff against women in authority and different types of detainments genuinely. In the United States, for instance, various states presently can't seem to sanction enactment criminalising such sexual wrongdoing in detainment facilities by gatekeepers and other staff.


Research Paper


International Journal of Law Management and Humanities, Volume 5, Issue 6, Page 1684 - 1699


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