Importance of education in our life

importance of education in our life

Education means that the overall development of the person. The education system introduced by the British in our country was inadequate to meet the needs of the country. After independence, India is trying to reconstitute its education system. The right to education applied on 1st April 2010 is a major leap towards the universalization of education in our country. According to this law, the state will provide free and compulsory education to all children of six to fourteen years of age. Today, the state is seen as the main provider of education, the right to education by the United Nations is recognized as human rights. Many Western and Asian countries have adopted this as a law in their country, there are major obstacles to the implementation of the RTE Act in terms of manpower, logistics, and finance.

Report on primary education in India gives a sad picture: Our government should start a public awareness campaign so that parents can take advantage of this law. Education is a continuous process that helps the person prepare for his role as an enlightened member of society. This means that a person's spherical growth occurs. Education enables people to gain more control over their destiny. Education is the basis for a bright future when a person is educated, so it is likely to be more aware of their rights. The country ruled by a foreign ruler is usually deprived of a proper education system. Our country is no exception. The education system introduced by the British government in India was a large number of clerks. After independence, India is trying to reconstitute its education system in accordance with the requirements of the technical and industrial development of its country.

Many commissions have been set up periodically under the chairmanship of the well-known educationists to review policies and action plans for improvement. The Right of Free and Compulsory Education Act is a huge leap towards the universalization of education in India. In 1993, the Supreme Court's historic Unnikrishnan decision, given to the fundamental rights of education to all children till the age of 14 years. The court argued that fundamental rights (Article 21) for the life of the constitution should be read in 'harmonious construction', in which Article 45 should give free and compulsory education to the children of 0-14 years of age. However, in order to recognize the significance of Article 21A, the initial years introduced under the 86th Constitutional Amendment Act, 2002, 6-14-year-olds are not limited to the basic rights of education. Article 21A of the Constitution says: "The state shall provide free and compulsory education to all children of the age of six to fourteen years in such a way that the state can be determined by law." It is accepted globally That the early years are the most important year for lifelong development.

India cannot deny its youngest population of 16 crores contained in the Conference of Rights of Children in the form of right to education, health and childhood education, for which India is a signatory. On August 27, 2015, the Law Commission recommended to the government that children should be provided free and compulsory education from the age of 3 years and not under the scope of education for 6 to 14 years, for example, 90 percent of brain five years After the formation of fundamental rights to education bills in December 2002, the next governments in later years made several attempts to pass it in Parliament to enact it. Law finally came into effect on April 1, 2010, when India took the historic step of giving free and compulsory education to all children of the age group of 6-14 years. Today, the state is seen as the principal provider of education.

As of April 1, 2010, it was implemented for the state to provide children not only with free education but also for children of the age group 6 to 14 years of age. No child is detained or expelled, and no board examination will be held till the eighth grade. In private and minority schools, 25 percent reservation for poor children and one teacher for every 30 students is the prescribed standard. Children or parents do not need direct (school fees) or indirect costs (uniforms, textbooks, mid-day food, transportation) to get elementary education. Schools will have to constitute School Management Committees (SMC), which will include local officials, guardians, parents and teachers.

SMC is monitoring the use of government grants, the number of classes, infrastructure in schools, physically challenging, cleanliness and barrier-free access to safe drinking water. RTE has ordered to include 50 percent of the women and children of the disadvantaged groups in the SMC. India is entering late for a group of countries making laws for compulsory education. The right to education by the United Nations is recognized as human rights. In the West, most countries have enacted laws, gave primary education responsibility to the state. To make the state's responsibility to provide compulsory education, in 1870, the UK was one of the last countries of Europe. After this, in 1911 Gopal Krishna Gokhale urged the Imperial Assembly to give the right to education to the Indian people.

In our immediate neighborhood, India became the first with this law. There are huge obstacles in the implementation of the RTE Act in terms of manpower, logistics, and finance. There is a shortage of teachers in government schools, mostly in rural India. To improve the quality of learning, it is important that the government make clear budgetary provisions for the training of teachers. States need to recruit and deploy teachers in 30: 1 proportion, within three years, to establish neighborhood schools and to train all the teachers, they require a huge amount of money. The Ministry of Human Resource Development has extended a period of five years For estimation of around 34,000 million rupees per year is estimated. 2008-09 District Information System for Education Report on Primary Education in India presented a sad picture. There were 1.29 million government and private schools, more than 60 percent did not have electricity, 46.4 percent of the girls were not toilets and there was no border wall to ensure the safety of about 50 percent of the students.

Launched in March 2009, with the aim of increasing access to secondary education and improving its quality, by providing a secondary school within a reasonable distance of any housing till 2017, the National Secondary Education Campaign Scheme will be able to get a nomination rate of 100% is. Other objectives include improving the quality of education, eliminating gender, socio-economic and disability barriers, universal access to secondary education by 2017 and achieving universal retention by 2020. 75 percent of central government and 25 percent for state governments in the Eleventh Five Year Plan, the pattern of project expenditure for the twelfth plan is 50:50. Most of the poor parents do not know that education is now their child's right.

The government needs to start a massive awareness campaign so that parents can become aware of this act and take advantage of it. Implementation clearly holds the key to its success and it will obviously be the biggest challenge for the government. Former Prime Minister Manmohan Singh had said, "I want every Indian child, girl, and boy to be touched by the light of education". It is important for the country that we nurture our children and young people with the right to education so that the future of India can be secured as a strong and prosperous country. The government should give priority to social inclusion, and to make RTE a living reality, the concerns of scheduled tribes, scheduled caste, other backward classes, minorities, and women should be overcome.


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