Our law itself is in captivity

India is about to become 75 years of independence, but just think that what are the areas of our life in which we have become completely independent? We have made some progress in all the areas of our justice, administration, education, medicine, language etc. But in all these areas the slavery of the British remains intact. We should not hesitate to accept any best and modern means and knowledge from abroad, but how far is it right to put aside the great achievements of our ancestors by getting caught in its glare?

In the field of justice, no government has challenged the English law and order till date. Such governments have also been formed in India, whose leaders kept dreaming of bringing back Indian glory and glory, but as soon as they came to power, they started working as bureaucrats who are coins minted in the English mint. It is a matter of little happiness that nowadays some prominent justices of our Supreme Court have started raising their voice to free the Indian judicial system from the crooked judicial system of the British. Chief Justice of India NV Ramana has already presented his views in this regard, but last week Judge S. Abdul Nazir has presented strong arguments and facts and said that the colonial mentality should be removed from the judicial system of India as soon as possible. Its Indianisation is absolutely necessary. It is true that the present government has campaigned to repeal many minor laws made by the British but India’s original legal system still does more injustice than it does today.

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Crores of cases hang in the courts for years. Lawyers’ fees are incalculable. English debates and decisions go over the clients’ heads. Justice has become a witchcraft in India. Our judges and lawyers use British and American precedents to substantiate their arguments. Our lawyers and judges do not know that the oldest and most elaborate judicial system in the world was from India. Why are the jurists of India- Manu, Kautilya, Katyayana, Brihaspati, Narada, Parashara, Yajnavalkya etc. not taught in our law classes? It is not necessary that every statement of his should be taken for granted. Their harmony is also necessary according to the country and time, but what can be doubted that the judicial system propounded by them will be more suited to the Indian psyche, culture and tradition. For the Indianization of our judicial system, it is necessary that English should be banned in the study of law, laws should be made in Indian languages ​​and court arguments and decisions should also be in the native language. Our law itself is in captivity. When will he get salvation?

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