Welfare State, Right to Life and Capital Punishment in India


Sharma, Parul


In India, by Parul Sharma, the author analyzes the socioc legal structure, which includes a welfare state, a right to life, and capital punishment. The connections and tensions addressed are pertinent to countries with complex and broad social structures like India’s. In cases where justice is difficult to obtain due to a complicated or huge social structure.

The concepts of defense and support for the legal idea of right to life are discussed in this book, where jurisprudence, constitutional law, and criminal law are intertwined in determining the supremacy of right to life. Psychologists and forensic psychology have also been given an equal role in this regard as legislation in order to demonstrate the validity of capital punishment.

If a crime is not properly handled, awful consequences may result, and the criminal rather than the crime will be removed. Furthermore, the book emphasizes the need for structural solutions based on state responsibility and an interdisciplinary approach to crime and punishment. The basic problem being addressed by this work is: What should be India’s most effective alternative to capital punishment?

The text goes on to describe the problems that come from the sociological and legal restrictions, as well as the conflicts of interest at their heart. The state’s interpretation of its judicial welfare responsibilities, a person’s right to life in a justice system, the most uncommon of rare situations, and the rule of law are all discussed in detail. Furthermore.

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