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Even as he listed the delay in receiving justice as one of the country’s key problems, Prime Minister Narendra Modi said on Saturday that people’s faith in constitutional institutions is reinforced when it appears that justice is being delivered.
To promote ease of justice, Mr. Modi emphasized that new laws should be written plainly and in regional languages so that even the poor may readily grasp them and legal language doesn’t become a barrier for citizens.
Additionally, he asked the State governments to treat inmates awaiting trial with compassion.
The Prime Minister delivered these remarks during the video conference opening of the All India Conference of Law Ministers and Law Secretaries. The two-day meeting is taking place at The event is being attended by Kiren Rijiju, the Union Law Minister, and others in Ekta Nagar in Kevadia, Gujarat, which is close to the Statue of Unity.
When delivering the inaugural address, Mr. Modi stressed that neither the absence nor the pressure of the government should be felt by the populace. To that end, his administration has eliminated more than 1,500 antiquated and pointless laws that date back to British rule in the last eight years, as well as reduced up to 32,000 compliances, all in the name of innovation and ease of living.
When justice is perceived to be carried out, the citizen’s faith in the constitutional institutions is bolstered. And when justice is served, the confidence of the average person rises, according to Mr. Modi.
He emphasized the need to make sure that citizens can access justice easily, saying that Delay in receiving justice is one of the primary difficulties being faced by the people of our country. But our judicial system is diligently attempting to find a solution to this problem. We shall have to cooperate to address this in this Amrit Kaal.
According to Mr. Modi, alternative conflict resolution mechanisms have been used in villages for a long time and can be used at the state level as well.
When discussing the value of using regional languages in the legal system, he observed, Complexity is created by the obscurity of the law. Law will have a different effect if it is understandable to the average person.
When a law is framed, there are typically two options. He continued: One is by utilizing technical vocabulary to provide a thorough explanation of its legal words; another is by putting it in the regional vernacular so that the common man can grasp it. Therefore, Mr. Modi continued, our goal should be to frame legislation in such a way that even the poor might understand the new rule.
Mr. Modi stated, Be it the administration, Parliament, or our judiciary, all three are, in a sense, the children of the same mother. Therefore, even though the functions are different, there is no room for debate or rivalry if we consider the spirit of the constitution.
Additionally, he emphasized the need for contemporary technology in the legal system and its importance in delivering justice during the pandemic. e-Courts Mission is developing quickly across the nation. Our legal system now uses virtual hearing and production systems, for example. Case submission electronically is also recommended. Such systems will accelerate with the introduction of 5G in the nation, and several modifications are inevitable. The majority of States ought to bear this in mind when they update and improve their systems, he said.

To facilitate justice, the PM calls for the use of regional languages in the legal system.

Even as he listed the delay in receiving justice as one of the country’s key problems, Prime Minister Narendra Modi said on Saturday that people’s faith in constitutional institutions is reinforced when it appears that justice is being delivered.
To promote ease of justice, Mr. Modi emphasized that new laws should be written plainly and in regional languages so that even the poor may readily grasp them and legal language doesn’t become a barrier for citizens.
Additionally, he asked the State governments to treat inmates awaiting trial with compassion.
The Prime Minister delivered these remarks during the video conference opening of the All India Conference of Law Ministers and Law Secretaries. The two-day meeting is taking place at The event is being attended by Kiren Rijiju, the Union Law Minister, and others in Ekta Nagar in Kevadia, Gujarat, which is close to the Statue of Unity.
When delivering the inaugural address, Mr. Modi stressed that neither the absence nor the pressure of the government should be felt by the populace. To that end, his administration has eliminated more than 1,500 antiquated and pointless laws that date back to British rule in the last eight years, as well as reduced up to 32,000 compliances, all in the name of innovation and ease of living.
When justice is perceived to be carried out, the citizen’s faith in the constitutional institutions is bolstered. And when justice is served, the confidence of the average person rises, according to Mr. Modi.
He emphasized the need to make sure that citizens can access justice easily, saying that Delay in receiving justice is one of the primary difficulties being faced by the people of our country. But our judicial system is diligently attempting to find a solution to this problem. We shall have to cooperate to address this in this Amrit Kaal.
According to Mr. Modi, alternative conflict resolution mechanisms have been used in villages for a long time and can be used at the state level as well.
When discussing the value of using regional languages in the legal system, he observed, Complexity is created by the obscurity of the law. Law will have a different effect if it is understandable to the average person.
When a law is framed, there are typically two options. He continued: One is by utilizing technical vocabulary to provide a thorough explanation of its legal words; another is by putting it in the regional vernacular so that the common man can grasp it. Therefore, Mr. Modi continued, our goal should be to frame legislation in such a way that even the poor might understand the new rule.
Mr. Modi stated, Be it the administration, Parliament, or our judiciary, all three are, in a sense, the children of the same mother. Therefore, even though the functions are different, there is no room for debate or rivalry if we consider the spirit of the constitution.
Additionally, he emphasized the need for contemporary technology in the legal system and its importance in delivering justice during the pandemic. e-Courts Mission is developing quickly across the nation. Our legal system now uses virtual hearing and production systems, for example. Case submission electronically is also recommended. Such systems will accelerate with the introduction of 5G in the nation, and several modifications are inevitable. The majority of States ought to bear this in mind when they update and improve their systems, he said.