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Arun Kumar K, Dr.S.Janaki

Abstract

The issue of the function of women in society is one that generates a large amount of attention, and their contribution to the development and growth of society is well recognised. It is generally accepted in many parts of the world's varied geographical areas that cultural practices play an important part in the formation of national identities. The name "Bharat-Mata" has been used by Indians throughout history to refer to their nation. However, there is a lack of comprehension of the genuine meanings and repercussions that are associated with this phrase. The phrase "Bharat-Mata" is often used by people from India to refer to their homeland, and it is seen as a sign of devotion and admiration by its users. It is a commonly held belief that a significant component of patriotism and a person's sense of national identity is the ability to demonstrate respect and admiration for one's country. There are almost as many females as there are men among the whole world's population. It is generally agreed that women in modern India have reached parity with males in terms of their representation in a variety of fields, including but not limited to the media, the service sector, politics, sports, arts and culture, and education. According to the annals of history, Indira Gandhi held the position of prime minister of India for a total of fifteen years, making her the woman who held the position with the longest tenure of any female prime minister in the annals of the world. Not only does the Constitution of India guarantee gender equality, but it also gives the state the authority to enact affirmative action programmes. These policies are intended to combat the myriad of societal, economic, educational, and political obstacles that women face. The phrase "fundamental rights" refers to a variety of protections that are extended to citizens. These protections include, but are not limited to, the guarantee of equality before the law and equal protection under the law, the prohibition of discrimination on the basis of religion, race, caste, sex, or place of birth, and the assurance of equal opportunity in employment. In this specific setting, the relevance of the Constitution's Articles 14, 15, 15(3), 16, and 39(a), 39(b), and 39(c) stands out as especially important. There are about 6,000,000 people working in the legal sector in India, making it the second biggest legal profession in the world. The majority of service providers are sole proprietorships, sole proprietorships owned by families, and small enterprises. The vast majority of businesses place a high priority on resolving domestic legal issues and successfully navigating the hostile litigation system in the nation. Rather than being considered just as a service, the notion of legal services as a "noble profession" led to the construction of severe regulatory systems. These mechanisms were put in place because of the concept.

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How to Cite

A Study In Understanding The Empowerment Of Women In Legal Profession With Special Reference To Thanjavur City. (2023). Journal of Namibian Studies : History Politics Culture, 38, 1357-1370. https://doi.org/10.59670/zw89jr58

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