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Take Action : Delete Article 51 A (G) of Indian Constitution, If Govt. Is Failed to Implement It - Naresh Kadyan


Animals  (tags: animaladvocates, animalrights, ethics, law, AnimalWelfare, wildanimals )

Naresh
- 2418 days ago - change.org
51A. Fundamental duties It shall be the duty of every citizen of India to protect and improve the natural environment including forests, lakes, rivers and wild life, and to have compassion for living creatures : Please support this petition -OIPA in India



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Naresh Kadyan (1180)
Monday December 6, 2010, 12:00 am
Bhimrao Ramji Ambedkar was born in the British-founded town and military cantonment of Mhow in the Central Provinces (now in Madhya Pradesh). He was the 14th and last child of Ramji Maloji Sakpal and Bhimabai . His family was of Marathi background from the town of Ambavade in the Ratnagiri district of modern-day Maharashtra. They belonged to the Hindu, Mahar caste, who were treated as untouchables and subjected to intense socio-economic discrimination. Ambedkar's ancestors had for long been in the employment of the army of the British East India Company, and his father Ramji Sakpal served in the Indian Army at the Mhow cantonment. He had received a degree of formal education in Marathi and English, and encouraged his children to learn and work hard at school.
Belonging to the Kabir Panth, Ramji Sakpal encouraged his children to read the Hindu classics. He used his position in the army to lobby for his children to study at the government school, as they faced resistance owing to their caste. Although able to attend school, Ambedkar and other untouchable children were segregated and given no attention or assistance by the teachers. They were not allowed to sit inside the class. Even if they needed to drink water somebody from a higher caste would have to pour that water from a height as they were not allowed to touch either the water or the vessel that contained it. This task was usually performed for the young Ambedkar by the school peon, and if the peon was not available then he had to go without water, Ambedkar states this situation as "No peon, No Water"..Ramji Sakpal retired in 1894 and the family moved to Satara two years later. Shortly after their move, Ambedkar's mother died. The children were cared for by their paternal aunt, and lived in difficult circumstances. Only three sons — Balaram, Anandrao and Bhimrao — and two daughters — Manjula and Tulasa — of the Ambedkars would go on to survive them. Of his brothers and sisters, only Ambedkar succeeded in passing his examinations and graduating to a higher school. Bhimrao Sakpal Ambavadekar the surname comes from his native village 'Ambavade' in Ratnagiri District. His Bhramin teacher Mahadev Ambedkar who was so much fond of him, has changed his surname from 'Ambavadekar' to his own surname 'Ambedkar' in school records.
Ramji Sakpal remarried in 1898, and the family moved to Mumbai (then Bombay), where Ambedkar became the first untouchable student at the Government High School near Elphinstone Road. Although excelling in his studies, Ambedkar was increasingly disturbed by the segregation and discrimination that he faced. In 1907, he passed his matriculation examination and entered the University of Bombay, becoming one of the first persons of untouchable origin to enter a college in India. This success provoked celebrations in his community, and after a public ceremony he was presented with a biography of the Buddha by his teacher Krishnaji Arjun Keluskar also known as Dada Keluskar, a Maratha caste scholar. Ambedkar's marriage had been arranged the previous year as per Hindu custom, to Ramabai, a nine-year old girl from Dapoli. In 1908, he entered Elphinstone College and obtained a scholarship of twenty five rupees a month from the Gayakwad ruler of Baroda, Sahyaji Rao III. By 1912, he obtained his degree in economics and political science from Bombay University, and prepared to take up employment with the Baroda state government. His wife gave birth to his first son, Yashwant, in the same year. Ambedkar had just moved his young family and started work, when he dashed back to Mumbai to see his ailing father, who died on February 2, 1913.

In 1913 he received Baroda State Scholarship of 11.50 British pounds a month for three years to join the Political Department of the Columbia University as a Post Graduate Student. In New York he stayed at Livingston Hall with his friend Naval Bhathena, a Parsi; the two remained friends for life. He used to sit for hours studying in Low Library. He passed his M.A. exam in June 1913, majoring in Economics, with Sociology, History, Philosophy, and Anthropology as other subjects of study; he presented a Thesis,"Ancient Indian Commerce". In 1916 he offered another M.A. thesis, "National Dividend of India-A Historic and Analytical Study". On May 9, he read his paper Castes in India: Their Mechanism, Genesis and Development" before a seminar conducted by the anthropologist prof. Alexander Goldenweiser. In October 1916 he was admitted to Gray's Inn for Law, and to the London School of Economics and Political Science for Economics where he started work on a Doctoral thesis. In 1917 June he was obliged to go back to India as the term of his scholarship from Baroda ended, however he was given permission to return and submit his thesis within four years. He sent his precious and much-loved collection of books back on a steamer, but it was torpedoed and sunk by a German submarine.
Upon India's independence on August 15, 1947, the new Congress-led government invited Ambedkar to serve as the nation's first law minister, which he accepted. On August 29, Ambedkar was appointed Chairman of the Constitution Drafting Committee, charged by the Assembly to write free India's new Constitution. Ambedkar won great praise from his colleagues and contemporary observers for his drafting work. In this task Ambedkar's study of sangha practice among early Buddhists and his extensive reading in Buddhist scriptures were to come to his aid. Sangha practice incorporated voting by ballot, rules of debate and precedence and the use of agendas, committees and proposals to conduct business. Sangha practice itself was modelled on the oligarchic system of governance followed by tribal republics of ancient India such as the Shakyas and the Lichchavis. Thus, although Ambedkar used Western models to give his Constitution shape, its spirit was Indian and, indeed, tribal.

Granville Austin has described the Indian Constitution drafted by Dr Ambedkar as 'first and foremost a social document.' ... 'The majority of India's constitutional provisions are either directly arrived at furthering the aim of social revolution or attempt to foster this revolution by establishing conditions necessary for its achievement.'

The text prepared by Ambedkar provided constitutional guarantees and protections for a wide range of civil liberties for individual citizens, including freedom of religion, the abolition of untouchability and the outlawing of all forms of discrimination Ambedkar argued for extensive economic and social rights for women, and also won the Assembly's support for introducing a system of reservations of jobs in the civil services, schools and colleges for members of scheduled castes and scheduled tribes, a system akin to affirmative action. India's lawmakers hoped to eradicate the socio-economic inequalities and lack of opportunities for India's depressed classes through this measure, which had been originally envisioned as temporary on a need basis. The Constitution was adopted on November 26, 1949 by the Constituent Assembly.

Ambedkar resigned from the cabinet in 1951 following the stalling in parliament of his draft of the Hindu Code Bill, which sought to expound gender equality in the laws of inheritance, marriage and the economy. Although supported by Prime Minister Nehru, the cabinet and many other Congress leaders, it received criticism from a large number of members of parliament. Ambedkar independently contested an election in 1952 to the lower house of parliament, the Lok Sabha, but was defeated. He was appointed to the upper house, of parliament, the Rajya Sabha in March 1952 and would remain a member until his death.
 

Annie Cowling (116)
Monday December 6, 2010, 10:45 am
signed, thank-you
 

Jenny Dooley (830)
Tuesday December 7, 2010, 4:25 am
Noted, signed, shared. Thank you.
 

Naresh Kadyan (1180)
Tuesday December 7, 2010, 10:52 pm
To: Hon'ble Mr. Chief Justice S.H.Kapadia (Chief Justice of India), Dr. Anjani Kumar (Animal Welfare Division), Her Excellency Pratibha Devi Singh Patil (The President of India, New Delhi), Dr. Rajesh Gopal (Inspector General of Forests,), Hon'ble Shri Jairam Ramesh (Union Minister for Environment and Forest), Mr.B.S.Bonal, IFS (Member Secretary , Central Zoo Authority of India, New Delhi), Shri Vijai Sharma (Secretary to the Ministry of Environment and Forest), Shri K.C. Jain (Joint Secretary (Coordination and Public Grievances)), Hon'ble Smt. Meira Kumar (Speaker Lok Sabha), and Hon'ble Sardar Manmohan Singh (Prime Minister of India, New Delhi.)
Subject: Right to Information Act, 2005 : Who recommend who to get birth in Govt. Organizations?
Letter: Greetings, ,

51A. Fundamental duties It shall be the duty of every citizen of India (a) to abide by the Constitution and respect its ideals and institutions, the national Flag and the National Anthem;
(b) to cherish and follow the noble ideals which inspired our national struggle for freedom;
(c) to uphold and protect the sovereignty, unity and integrity of India;
(d) to defend the country and render national service when called upon to do so;
(e) to promote harmony and the spirit of common brotherhood amongst all the people of India transcending religious, linguistic and regional or sectional diversities; to renounce practices derogatory to the dignity of women;
(f) to value and preserve the rich heritage of our composite culture;
(g) to protect and improve the natural environment including forests, lakes, rivers and wild life, and to have compassion for living creatures;
(h) to develop the scientific temper, humanism and the spirit of inquiry and reform;
(i) to safeguard public property and to abjure violence;
(j) to strive towards excellence in all spheres of individual and collective activity so that the nation constantly rises to higher levels of endeavour and achievement PART V THE UNION CHAPTER I THE EXECUTIVE The President and Vice President

Animal Welfare :

The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act was enacted in 1960 to prevent the infliction of unnecessary pain or suffering on animals and to amend the laws relating to the prevention of cruelty to animals. After the enactment of this Act, the Animal Board of India was formed for the promotion of animal welfare.

Act

No.59 of 1960 - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act, 1960.

Rules

S.O. 1995 (E) [27/07/2010] - Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Slaughter House) Amendment Rules 2010.

S.O.714(E), [26/03/2010] - Animal Birth Control(Dogs) Rules, 2009.

S.O.1818(E), [23/10/2006] - Breeding of and Experiments on Animals (Control and Supervision )Amendment Rules, 2006.

S.O.1817(E), [19/10/2006] - Reconstitution of Committee for the Purpose of Control and Supervision of Experiments on Animals(CPCSEA).

S.O.42(E), [14/01/2006] - Breeding of and Experiments on Animals (Control and Supervision )Amendment Rules, 2005.

S.O.1256(E), [24/12/2001] - The Animal Birth Control (Dogs) Rules, 2001.

S.O.267(E), [26/3/2001] - The Performing Animals (Registration) Rules, 2001.

S.O.35(E), [8/1/2002] - The Performing Animals (Registration) Amendment Rules, 2001.

S.O.271(E), [26/3/2001] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Establishment and Regulation of Societies for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals) Rules, 2001.

S.O.270(E), [26/3/2001] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Slaughter House) Rules, 2001.

S.O.268(E), [26/3/2001] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Transport of Animals on Foot) Rules, 2001.

S.O.134(E), [15/2/2001] - The Breeding of and Experiments on animals (Control and Supervision) Amendment Rules, 2001.

S.O.1074, [15/12/1998] - The Breeding of and Experiments on Animals (Control and Supervision) Rules, 1998.

S.O.732(E), [26/8/1998] - The Experiments on Animals (controls and Supervision) (Amendment) Rules, 1998.

S.O.No.1056, [13/3/1979] - The Prevention of Cruelty (Capture of Animals) Rules, 1972.

No.14-20/76-LD.I, [30/11/1978] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Registration of Cattle Premises) Rules, 1978.

No. 18-6/70-LDI, [23/3/1978] - The Transport of Animals Rules, 1978 .

S.O.269(E), [26/3/2001] - The Transport of Animals (Amendment) Rules, 2001.

No.14-21/76-LD.I, [15/2/1978] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Application of Fines) Rules, 1978.

No.35-4/72-LD.I, [22/5/1973] - The Performing Animals Rules, 1973.

No.9-18/62-LD, [23/3/1965] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Licensing of Farriers) Rules, 1965.

No.9-18/68-LD, [23/3/1965] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Draught and Pack Animals Rules, 1965, amended 1968.

Notifications

G.S.R.619(E), [14/10/1998] - The Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Restricted to Exhibit on Trained as a Performing Animals).

Wildlife :

The Government of India enacted Wild Life (Protection) Act 1972 with the objective of effectively protecting the wild life of this country and to control poaching, smuggling and illegal trade in wildlife and its derivatives. The Act was amended in January 2003 and punishment and penalty for offences under the Act have been made more stringent. The Ministry has proposed further amendments in the law by introducing more rigid measures to strengthen the Act. The objective is to provide protection to the listed endangered flora and fauna and ecologically important protected areas.

Act

No. 16 of 2003, [17/1/2003] - The Wild Life (Protection) Amendment Act, 2002

The Indian Wildlife (Protection) Act, 1972, amended 1993.

Bill

Draft Wild Life (Protection) Amendment Bill 2010
Statement of Objects and Reasons
Explanatory Note

Rules

Recognition of Zoo Rules, 2009. English, Hindi

S.O.1092(E), [22/9/2003] - The National Board for Wild Life Rules, 2003.

S.O.445(E), [18/4/2003] - The Declaration of Wild Life Stock Rules, 2003.

G.S.R.350(E), [18/4/1995] - The Wildlife (Specified Plant Stock Declaration) Central Rules, 1995.

G.S.R.349(E), [18/4/1995] - The Wildlife (Specified Plants - Conditions for Possession by Licensee) Rules, 1995.

G.S.R.348(E), [18/4/1995] - The Wildlife (Protection) Rules, 1995.

Recognition of Zoo Rules, 1992.

G.S.R.328(E), [13/4/1983] - The Wildlife (Protection) Licensing (Additional Matters for Consideration) Rules, 1983.

G.S.R.29(E), [25/1/1973] - The Wildlife (Stock Declaration) Central Rules, 1973.

G.S.R.198(E), [9/4/1973] - The Wildlife (Transaction and Taxidermy) Rules, 1973.

Notifications

S.O.2180(E), [4/9/2010] - Amendments to Constitution of the National Board for Wild Life.

S.O.802(E), [16/05/2007] - The National Board for Wild Life Rules, 2007.

S.O.1093(E), [22/9/2003] - Constitution of the National Board for Wild Life.

S.O.1091(E), [22/9/2003] - Coming into force of section 6 of the Wild Life (Protection) Amendment Act, 2002 (16 of 2003).

S.O.446(E), [18/4/2003] - Delegation of Powers of section 58E of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 (53 of 1972).

S.O.447(E), [18/4/2003] - Delegation of Powers of section 54 of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 (53 of 1972).

S.O.332(E), [28/3/2003] - Coming into force of all the provisions except section 6 of the Wild Life (Protection) Amendment Act, 2002 (16 of 2003).

S.O.1085(E), [30/9/2002] - Amendments to Schedule I and Part II of Schedule II of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 (53 of 1972).

S.O.1197(E), [5/12/2001] - Amendments to Schedule I and Schedule IV of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 (53 of 1972).

S.O.665(E), [11/7/2001] - Amendments to Schedule I and Schedule III of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 (53 of 1972).

S.O.474(E), [28/5/2001] - Additions to Schedule I of the Wild Life (Protection) Act, 1972 (53 of 1972).

Guidelines

Guidelines for Appointment of Honorary Wildlife Wardens.

Delete article 51 A (g) of Indian Constitution, if Govt. is not serious to implement it honestly
because above said legislation's are meant for animals, where as toothless the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act, 1960 and all rules made out under section 38 are non-cognizable offense in legal terms along with minor punishments and active / result oriented peoples are ignored while constituting Govt. bodies.
Let us pay our kind homage and tribute to Dr. B. R. Ambedkar on his death anniversary and be serious to minimize the stress, pain and injury to all living creatures of almighty, equal opportunity should be given to all deserving candidates while nominating people in Govt. Organizations, people should not be allowed for a similar position again and again as you are doing in Animal Welfare Board of India - AWBI and so on.
Right to Information Act, 2005 :
* Who recommend who to get birth in Govt. Organizations, Board and Corporations, detailed information required since 1995 onwards , reasons for nominations along with performance during their tenure and why same persons repeated again and again?
* Is there any proposal to amend above mentioned all legislation's and how much time it will take?
* Camels and Elephants are not included in the rules made out for their transportation either by rail, road, air, ship or on foot.
* Why Elephants are in captivities being an National heritage animal, Is there any proposal to introduce legislation to rescue and rehabilitation, how much time it will take?.
* Notifications are not yet issued to impose ban on peacock feathers trade, smooth working of dog breeders, fish aquarium and owners as well, how much time it will take?.
* How many Infirmaries set up u/s 35 of the PCA Act, 1960 are working in India, SPCA's as well - please provide us complete details about both of them, if not set up yet then what are the reasons behind?
* Let us the know the reasons behind to opt the members in AWBI by pick and choose basis and many peoples gifted with out experience, affiliation to any recognized AWO's, please indicate their contribution towards animal rights and their welfare as well.
* HAWO are also nominated by AWBI, please provide complete list of all HAWO's / Opted members along with their performance since 1995 onwards till date.
* Master Trainer / Trainer / Inspector list update since 1995 onwards till date and how many peoples are blessed with Police powers u/s 34 of the PCA Act, 1960.
* How many FIR's of animal abused are lodged in India / peoples are convicted, debar to be an owner, animals seized since 1995 onwards till date along with present status of pending court cases all over India?.
* Please provide us a complete list of registration No's of all vehicles caught in animal abuse all over India since 1995 onwards till date, First offense, second and so on, whether vehicle driver was booked or owner?
* CPCSEA dropped many nominees and some new peoples are nominated, please supply the list of dropped nominee along with the reasons and reasons for new nominee.
* NIAW - List of people trained, amount spent to set up NIAW since beginning till date, how many Organizations involved to manage NIAW, what facilities are there for animals?
* How many state constituted Animal Welfare Board and Wildlife Advisory Board in their respective area and nominated Hon. Wildlife Wardens?
* Do you considering Naresh Kadyan, Internationally renowned animal rights activist in India, to appoint him Chairman / Vice Chairman to the Animal Welfare Board of India / CPCSEA, nomination to Rajya Sabha - Lok Sabha to recognize his contribution to raise voice for animal rights and their welfare?
* How many nominations received for Padama awards to animal rights activist?
* How much amount has been spent to protect Tigers since 1972 till date, Is there any proposal to speed up trial of wildlife crime offenders?
* What steps you have taken to implement National Cattle Commission Report, 2002 recommendations?
* Section 28 of the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act, 1960 allowed animal sacrifice for religion purpose, where as there are so many Supreme Court - High Court verdict to ban animal sacrifice, Is there any proposal to delete this section from the PCA Act, 1960, steps taken to prevent animal sacrifice for religion in India?
* How many wild performing animals bears, lions, tigers, Panthers and Monkeys were rescued since 1995 to till date, please indicate their present status alive or dead with reasons and how many Monkeys are still on roads dancing in captivity after wearing cloths?
* Indian citizens were given opportunity to declare Wild animals trophies in 2003, all declarations might be verified by the concerned authorities. How many declaration found bogus and what action was taken against offenders, if not decided yet then what are the reasons behind?


Signed By:
Name Location Date
Abhishek Kadyan Delhi, India 12/05/2010
diya sur hyderabad, India 12/05/2010
Naresh Kadyan Rep. OIPA in India Delhi, India 12/05/2010
Laxmi Dass Ex. Chairman, KVIC Delhi, IN 12/05/2010
Sukanya Kadyan Delhi, IN 12/05/2010
Paola Ghidotti Milano, Italy 12/05/2010
Krasimira Buyuklieva Darzeva Stara Zagora, Bulgaria 12/05/2010
Kim Smith Auckland, New Zealand 12/06/2010
Brenda W port colborne, CA 12/06/2010
Darlene Davis Detroit, MI 12/06/2010
Annika Pettersson Boden, NY 12/06/2010
flamencochueca flamencochueca orange, CA 12/06/2010
Dar Woo RDS, NC 12/06/2010
heidi wollum goteborg, Sweden 12/06/2010
Pilgrim G Hertford, United Kingdom 12/06/2010
Judith Abel Basel, Switzerland 12/06/2010
Kate Kenner Jamaica Plain, MA 12/06/2010
Angela Sussdorff Port Kent, NY 12/06/2010
Diana Ferreira Paços de Ferreira, Portugal 12/06/2010
norma laborie SAINT OUEN, France 12/06/2010
Pia Mustonen Tampere, Finland 12/06/2010
Krista Tackett Louisville, MS 12/06/2010
Darren Mitton Rome, GA 12/06/2010
Peter Scott Knox, IN 12/06/2010
*C* . Mosheim, TN 12/06/2010
Cristi Sturgill Mount Vernon, KY 12/06/2010
Ann Cawley Saint Joseph, MO 12/06/2010
Jennifer Bates Chevy Chase, MD 12/06/2010
Nicole Weber Pasadena, MD 12/06/2010
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Natasha Leite de Moura Rio de Janeiro, Brazil 12/06/2010
darius dirzinskas london, United Kingdom 12/06/2010
Saakshi Tanwar Mumbai, India 12/06/2010
Tammy Venterosa Norwood, MA 12/06/2010
Jim Mock Medford, OR 12/06/2010
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Theodore Spachidakis piraeus, Greece 12/06/2010
patricia myers ancramdale, NY 12/06/2010
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Viv Flegg Calgary, Canada 12/06/2010
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K HelpSaveAnimals Sax., Germany 12/06/2010
Carin Zellerman New york, NY 12/06/2010
Jason J Green Spotsylvania, VA 12/06/2010
Anita Clemmer Jessup, MD 12/06/2010
Magdalena Mazurek Marco Island, FL 12/06/2010
ana maria molina zarzalejo, Spain 12/06/2010
Tom Maxwell Los Angeles, CA 12/06/2010
Jindra Cechova Praha, Czech Republic 12/06/2010
Edward S. Gault Berlin, MA 12/06/2010
Leticia Frutos Asunción, 12/06/2010
Helene Cardinal Wasaga Beach, Canada 12/06/2010
Paulo Sant-Filh New York, NY 12/06/2010
Susannah Kegler San pedro, CA 12/06/2010
Caleb Laieski Phoenix, AZ 12/06/2010
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Cia Jackson Aurora, CO 12/06/2010
Brinda Davis McCleary, WA 12/06/2010
Hege Marit Hostad Elnesvĺgen, Norway 12/06/2010
David Mac Kercher Queensbury, NY 12/06/2010
Taryn D Campbellville, Canada 12/06/2010
Theresa Vaccaro Plainfield, NJ 12/06/2010
Angelina Grammatico Clinton twp, MI 12/06/2010
Bryan D. Freehling Lahaska, PA 12/06/2010
Lorri Makela Angel Fire, NM 12/06/2010
Amanda Flood kenner, LA 12/06/2010
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Julie van Niekerk South Africa, SD 12/06/2010
Bob Ramczyk Brown Deer, WI 12/06/2010
carol crunkhorn New Zealand, FM 12/07/2010
Iwona Janeczko Warsaw, Poland 12/07/2010
George Martin Loule, Portugal 12/07/2010
Jenny Dooley Sydney Au, Australia 12/07/2010
Rochat Sylvie La Sarraz, Switzerland 12/07/2010
Vijay Somany Rewari, India 12/07/2010
natasha maylin Leeds, United Kingdom 12/07/2010
Ellen Gutfleisch Sussex, WI 12/07/2010
Simone Duffin Australia, Australia 12/07/2010
Kathy Koloze Dallas, TX 12/07/2010
Angie Starling Hickory, NC 12/07/2010
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