Blog by Niti Manthan
Facilitating young minds towards holistic development.
September 24, 2020 became a day full of protests, dissent and contradictions, when our President Ram Nath Kovind, assented the long-debated farmers bills. It was termed as being a “black law” by our opposition. Grain states of India, Punjab and Haryana broke out to violent protest and resented on the Acts being “unconstitutional”.
In today’s world where the technology is ruling everyone, how can the medical sector not get benefit of this. Almost 1/3rd of the great technological advancement in the world is linked to the medical sector and one such great achievement is in the sector of surrogacy. Who could have imagined that there could come a time where a women could become a mother by not even going through the pregnancy process, without even using her own embryo for the birth of her own child. But the medical science has proven than anything is possible in this world. The author in this article has mentioned his views concerning the new surrogacy laws in India and how these new regulations have affected the intended parents and the surrogate both economically and mentally. The author have also taken an overview of the surrogacy law and its different types and method which ultimately has become very controversial to follow.
India has a long history of immigration. There have been large inflows of people from neighboring countries like Bangladesh, Nepal, Tibet, Myanmar etc., which has even made significant changes in the demographic profile of some states in India. India is also fast emerging as a destination for many multinational companies (MNCs) to outsource some of their operations. Medical tourism is the new addition in the list of immigration to India but there exists the problems and concerns of cross-border migrants, and India's policy stance in dealing with immigration.
Since the 70 years of Indian Independence, healthcare is one of the sectors in the country which is still undeserved and has barely scratched the surface. The United States has one of the most prodigal health systems, but this does not help the U.S. with the well-known reality that it is infamously poor-performing and so does the fact that it is also one of the most intricate of health systems across the globe.
The article discusses the the working of competition commission of India and the enforcement measures used by it.
The article takes a look at the implications of the imposition of Section 144 CrPC in India amidst the Coronavirus pandemic.
The report of the webinar hosted on 15th June 2020 by the Climate Change Laws Research team at Niti Manthan. Recording of the same can be accessed at - https://youtu.be/zhbGoE-NvlA