Right Against Exploitation in India: An Analysis

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Shobhit Sharma, Sneha Arora, Ms. Sherry Pant

Abstract

Indians have been subject to exploitation for generations, so it took several years for the country to be rid of it. Exploitation is defined as the use of force to take advantage of other people's services. Exploitation is against the Directive Principle of State Policy and breaches the Indian Constitution's essential principle.Such practices were outlawed by the Indian Constitution's architects in Articles 23 and 24.As a right against exploitation, the Indian Constitution provides equal rights to all people of the country without discrimination. Every member of an independent India must be aware of his or her rights and know how to exercise them. Exploitation is a severe issue in our country and around the world, and it is something that everyone should be aware of. Caste abuse, physical abuse, mental abuse, economic abuse, social abuse, emotional abuse, and girl child neglect are all examples of exploitation. The conceptual principles of democracy propose that its institutions, including the Legislative, Executive, and Judicial branches, should implement a method to prevent all forms of exploitation by guaranteeing civil freedoms to all individuals. Despite being a democratic nation, India has not been able to completely implement baseline civil rights requirements that provide all citizens with freedom from exploitation. The realities of rising cases of labour exploitation, child labour, prostitution, and begging support such charges.As a result, this article will give a brief attempt to address the roles of the Indian Judiciary, Legislative Body, and Executive Branch in fostering Freedom from Exploitation to Indian residents in accordance with Articles 23 and 24 of the Indian Constitution as well as various other provisions and laws.

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