Fundamental Rights of the Indian Constitution

Fundamental Rights of the Indian Constitution | Fundamental Rights | Fundamental Rights for Indian

The Constitution of India enshrines some important fundamental rights. All these rights recognized by the constitution are called fundamental rights. Again the meaning of the word 'rights' is that which creates an environment conducive to the full development of all the talents of each person.

Fundamental rights are enshrined in the constitutions of all democratic states. Seven Fundamental Rights are enshrined in the Constitution of India. The fundamental rights mentioned in the Constitution of India are not absolute and in no way are the citizens given extreme rights.

1. Right to equality:

All are equal in the eyes of the law and the law shall protect all persons equally. Neither the Central Government nor any State Government can make any distinction between Indian citizens merely on the basis of caste, caste, class and place of birth. All citizens will have equal opportunities in government jobs. Untouchability will be abolished. The state shall not confer any title or title on its citizens. Citizens cannot adopt a foreign state-issued title.

2. Right to Freedom:

Citizens of India enjoy freedom of speech and expression, peaceable and unarmed assembly, association and association, freedom of movement within the Indian state and residence anywhere within the state, acquisition, protection and sale of property and the pursuit of any profession or profession. But these rights are not absolute. No person shall be arbitrarily detained and no person shall be punished without following due process.

3. Right against Exploitation:

By this right the citizens of India will be protected from exploitation. No citizen shall be made redundant. No juvenile below 14 years of age shall be employed in factories or in any hard labor work.

4. Right to Religious Freedom:

All individuals will have the right to practice their religion as they wish. No citizen has to pay tax for performing any religious rites. But if the religion of the citizen is contrary to peace and order or common sense in the state, it shall be punishable.

5. Cultural and Educational Rights:

Every citizen shall have right to education. Minority communities shall have the right to establish and manage educational institutions of their choice.

6. Property Rights:

All citizens shall have the right to enjoy, possess and acquire property. No one's property shall be expropriated unlawfully or without adequate compensation.

7. Right to Constitutional Redress:

Any citizen of India who is deprived of the above rights can approach the Supreme Court for this right.

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