India prohibits hate speech through several articles of the Indian Penal Code, the Code of Criminal Procedure and other laws that restrict freedom of expression. Article 95 of the Code of Criminal Procedure gives the government the right to declare certain publications “confiscated” if the “publication”. appears to contain a matter within the jurisdiction of the state government the publication of which is punishable under section 124A or section 153A or section 153B or section 292 or section 293 or section 295A of the Indian Penal Code. [2] During the election campaign, he promised that for every law passed, his government would repeal 10 obsolete laws. In a recent speech at Madison Square Garden in New York City, he said he plans to abolish such a law every day. His government had already submitted a bill to Parliament recommending the revision of 36 obsolete laws. A Delhi-based citizens` group went one step further and compiled a list of 100 laws to erase from books of statues. Here are 10 randomly selected laws that India could easily get rid of: We hope you enjoyed reading about these crazy laws in India, just as we listed them. If you would like to add more such laws to the list, comment below. Among those that remain in the books are more than 300 from the colonial era, as well as rules for dealing with issues arising from the partition of India. There are more than a dozen laws that impose unnecessary taxes that yield little and are expensive, as well as outdated laws concerning the former princely states and the nationalization of industries and banks. Therefore, this article will look at the strange laws in India that need to be scraped as they have lost their relevance.

Many countries in the world are missing and destroying their own well-established legal systems due to poor enforcement, and one of the biggest examples of this is India, and this can be inferred from the rising crime rate in our society. The example of the increase in rape cases in India gives us a better picture of the situation. After so many strict laws for the criminal offense of rape, the cases keep increasing. After the Nirbhaya rape case, many changes were made that made the punishment for rape more severe, but did the scenario improve? No! Instead, the situation has worsened. According to the 2013 annual report of the National Crime Records Bureau (NCRB), 24,923 cases of rape were reported in India in 2012, and this number increased to about 39,000 in 2016. In addition to passing laws, the government has taken many steps, such as abolishing Khap Panchayat, which has taken a very radical approach to laws and women. The Supreme Court of India has declared Khap Panchayat illegal, but we can still see that it is still practiced in most backward rural areas. It is the application of laws that tests their effectiveness in solving the Community`s problems. The problem is not only the poor enforcement of laws relating to women, but also other laws such as labor laws, environmental laws, and we can see this in our daily atrocities against workers and the growing problems related to the environment, despite the fact that we also have strict laws for these issues, But again, the biggest problem is poor law enforcement. which have led to several problems in our countries. Society.

This discriminatory colonial law exempted the areas inhabited by the Sonthal Indian tribes from general laws and regulations because they were an “uncivilized race.” Children love to fly kites and adults also have fond memories of kites. However, this activity is prohibited in India if you do not have a permit to fly kites. This is in line with India`s aircraft laws, which state that flying a kite without a license is a criminal offence. In 2011, a Section 295A lawsuit was filed by Dinanath Batra against the book The Hindus: An Alternative History. [53] The book was withdrawn from the Indian market by its Indian publisher,[54][55] and Penguin India agreed to destroy all existing copies within six months of February 2014. [53] This certainly proves one of the worst laws in India and the Indian Constitution. In June, the Supreme Court granted bail to students and human rights activists Natasha Narwal, Devangana Kalita and Asif Iqbal Tanha, arrested under UAPA for allegedly orchestrating the 2020 Delhi riots. However, it has prevented this decision from being used as a precedent in similar cases, preventing courts from granting bail to other students and human rights activists languishing in jail for peacefully protesting the Change of Citizenship Act.

The Supreme Court has also delayed the consideration of crucial cases related to the constitutional validity of the Citizenship (Amendment) Act, as well as the sedition and repeal of Article 370 of the Constitution. It also delayed the hearing of challenges to the three agricultural laws, passed with minimal consultation in 2020, and led to long-standing protests from farmers. Legal drinking age laws are one of the stupidest and most ridiculed laws in India, as the age varies from state to state.