MOB LYNCHING: ANTI-LYNCHING LAWS IN THE INDIAN LEGAL SYSTEM

Authors

  • Dr. Hiranmaya Nanda , Akash Trikha

Abstract

Implementation in the most recent episodes in mob lynching is evident. In IPC (Indian
Penal Code) there is no special law specifying lynching as a wrongful act. There is no clear
clause in IPC (Indian Penal Code) specifying lynching as a criminal offence. India is only one
country with extraordinarily complex considerations and highlights in order to hold agreements
between various social and collective gatherings, legislation is equally related to the central
principles of the Indian Constitution, but it recognizes the likelihood of cultural and religious
disparities between individuals; To uphold constitutional rights such as the The right to life
(Article 21) and the right to a fair trial (Article 21) in civil and criminal courts, for which every
person as a citizen is responsible. The concept of strict liability will also apply to mob lynching,
and how much blame would be placed on mobs as well as various sections of Mob violencerelated IPC. The value of anti-lynching legislation being enforced and practiced in India.
Henceforth, bearing in mind the common aim of protecting the fundamental concept of life in
compliance with Article 21 of the Indian Constitution, and maintaining in the Preamble the
fundamental procedural rules. A legislation will be passed that will rebuff the lynching crowds,
eventually no one has the right of introducing legislation. The paper discusses about the laws
present in the country for implying punishment under IPC

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Published

2020-12-01

How to Cite

Dr. Hiranmaya Nanda , Akash Trikha. (2020). MOB LYNCHING: ANTI-LYNCHING LAWS IN THE INDIAN LEGAL SYSTEM. PalArch’s Journal of Archaeology of Egypt / Egyptology, 17(6), 5325 - 5330. Retrieved from http://mail.palarch.nl/index.php/jae/article/view/1800