The Story Behind

India of tomorrow….

 India of Tomorrow….

Women make up more than half the world’s people but only a fifth of the world’s decision-makers. Women are under-represented in formal politics, and often have little voice in making decisions within important political spaces such as the household and the workplace. Their lack of access to education and resources puts them at a severe disadvantage in the economic sphere.Everyday women around the world face discrimination, poverty, violence and abuse. This is especially true for women who are already marginalised: disabled, indigenous, those living with HIV, informal workers, Dalits, migrant women.Women’s political rights are vital to securing and retaining all other rights. Women who have a voice can transform their lives.

• That is why we have a vision that one day our women will be free.. free from bondages of pain and suffering. One day we will have a safer india, a safer world where women will live freely without any fear and suffering .

What about our children, the future of this world……

Children’s rights include the right to health, education, family life, play and recreation, an adequate standard of living and to be protected from abuse and harm. Children’s rights cover their developmental and age-appropriate needs that change over time as a child grows up.

There are four general principles that underpin all children’s rights:

1. Non-discrimination means that all children have the same right to develop their potential in all situations and at all times. For example, every child should have equal access to education regardless of the child’s gender, race, ethnicity, nationality, religion, disability, parentage, sexual orientation or other status.

2. The best interests of the child must be “a primary consideration” in all actions and decisions concerning a child, and must be used to resolve conflicts between different rights. For example, when making national budgetary decisions affecting children, Government must consider how cuts will impact on the best interests of the child.
3. The right to survival and development underscores the vital importance of ensuring access to basic services and to equality of opportunity for children to achieve their full development. For example, a child with a disability should have effective access to education and health care to achieve their full potential.

4. The views of the child mean that the voice of the child must be heard and respected in all matters concerning his or her rights. For example, those in power should consult with children before making decisions that will affect them. 

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