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Unveiling Adolescents in Crisis: Legal Wisdom Lights the Path
Juveniles in India, those under the age of 18, are classified into two groups: those identified as CINOCAP (Child In Need Of Care and Protection), and those categorized as CICWL (Children in Conflict with Law). The Juvenile Justice policy in India is rooted in constitutional mandates such as Articles 15(3), 39(e) and (f), 45, and 47, as well as international conventions like the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child (CRC) and UN Standard Minimum Rules for Administration of Juvenile Justice (Beijing Rules).
Children facing challenges may fall into various categories, including vagabonds, orphans, destitute, beggars, truants, mischievous children, and those in conflict with the law (girls/boys under 18 who have committed offenses). It is imperative to provide support and interventions to this vulnerable group to ensure the safety and security of our nation's future, for it is often said that the future of a country rests in the hands of its youth. Corrections for these children may take institutional or non-institutional forms.
Crime, as a shadow of civilization, reflects the intricate interplay of social and economic factors prevalent in society. Responses to crime must acknowledge its multifaceted nature and adopt a multi-sectoral approach to effectively address the challenge. By fostering compassion and support for vulnerable juveniles, we can work towards creating a society where every child is nurtured and supported, ensuring a brighter future for all.
Advocating for the reformation and humanization of delinquent children and adolescents through a multidisciplinary approach. We join forces with legal systems, educational institutions, and correctional settings through our Jyothirgamayee SilverLine Services.
By upholding the bedrock principles of Human Rights, The Jyothirgamayee SilverLine Reformatory Services declare their unwavering commitment."
  • Embracing the Principle of presumption of innocence, affording every individual the dignity and respect they deserve.
  • Valuing the Principle of dignity and worth, recognizing the inherent value of each person.
  • Advocating for the Principle of right to be heard, ensuring voices are heard and perspectives considered.
  • Prioritizing the Principle of best interest, making decisions that prioritize the well-being and development of individuals.
  • Emphasizing the Principle of family responsibility, recognizing the vital role of family in the rehabilitation process.
  • Ensuring the Principle of safety, creating environments that foster physical and emotional security.
  • Implementing Positive measures, providing opportunities for growth, learning, and positive change.
  • Upholding the Principle of non-waiver of rights, safeguarding the rights of all individuals without exception.
  • Championing the Principle of equality and non-discrimination, promoting fairness and inclusivity.
  • Respecting the Principle of right to privacy and confidentiality, safeguarding personal information and privacy.
  • Adhering to the Principle of last resort, utilizing interventions only when necessary and as a last option.
  • Embracing the Principle of fresh start, offering opportunities for individuals to begin anew and pursue a better future.
  • Supporting the Principle of repatriation and restoration, facilitating reintegration into society and restoration of rights.
  • Rejecting stigmatization through the Principle of non-stigmatizing semantics, decisions, and actions, fostering environments of acceptance and understanding.