Amity Law School, Noida is organizing AUUP SRIJAN: A Genesis of Indian Politics from 11TH & 12th October’ 2022 (Wednesday & Thursday).


An Model Parliament or Youth Parliament, a first of its kind, is a stimulation of the Parliamentary Proceedings of a legislature or other deliberatively assembly and mingling it with the technological advancement today which helps people work at the comfort of their homes. Youth Parliaments are usually held as an educational tool to promote understanding of the working of government of a particular state or the world organizations. Amity Law School, Noida is organizing a one-day Youth Parliament named Srijan: A Genesis of Indian Politics. The objective of this Interdisciplinary event on various topics of Indian politics and World Peace is to draw out India’s & the world’s response over various changes in the society and to trace the possible methods so as to bring about a considerable acceptance of modern needs of updating the societal laws, underlining the negative impacts of such updating of laws within the society. Through this event we will try to address the intricacies of current time, to identify the indigenous traits of such laws, to landmark the intellectual developments of the societal laws and to make a better academic understanding of the same among politicians, students and the masses during this time of pandemic and crisis around the world due to COVID-19 and the resultant lockdown throughout which has brought the lives of people to a standstill.


The event would cover current national & international issues for which the participants would be allocated with one of the committees:

  • World Health Organization
    • We are including the present health crisis the world has been going through
    • The emergence of new diseases
    • Preventing the use of biological weapons with special emphasis on clinical trials.’
    • one of the main points as Russia Ukraine war
    • And any kind of war happening right now
    • Recent changes in the world politics escalating danger of World War 3
  • Lok Sabha 2024
    • Hate speech sedition in electoral politics
    • The reservation system in the light of recent outrage in overall political and judiciary for women
  • Media committee


Agenda – We are including the present health crisis the world has been facing at the behest of district global health crisis breakout.

General Information

2020 was a devastating year for global health. A previously unknown virus raced around the world, rapidly emerging as one of its top killers, laying bare the inadequacies of health systems. Today, health services in all regions are struggling to both tackle COVID-19 and provide people with vital care.

In another blow, the pandemic threatens to set back hard-won global health progress achieved over the past two decades – in fighting infectious diseases, for example, and improving maternal and child health. So, in 2021, countries around the world will need to continue battle COVID19 (albeit with the knowledge that effective tools are evolving).

They will need to move swiftly to repair and reinforce their health systems so they can deliver these tools, and to address the key societal and environmental issues that result in some sections of the population suffering so much more than others.

WHO and its partners will be at their side? We will work to help countries strengthen preparedness for pandemics and other emergencies. We will remind them of the importance of bringing countries together and of involving the whole government, not just the health sector. And we will support them in building strong health systems and healthy populations.


Agenda: one of the primary issue as Russia Ukraine crisis, Other geopolitical crisis in the global scenario in terms of War, Recent changes in the global politics escalating danger of imminent World War 3.

General Information

The attack on Ukraine by Russia is potentially the onset of war in Europe on top of Russia’s behest for an end to NATO’s eastward expansion. The launch of the major invasion by Russia on Ukraine, that started with air and missile assaults on Ukrainian military targets before sending troops and tanks across the country’s northern, eastern, and southern borders. On many fronts, the Ukrainian military fought back. In a video speech delivered early Friday, February 25, President Volodymyr Zelenskyy announced that 137 people had been killed, including troops and civilians, and that hundreds more had been injured.

We are now closer to World War III than we were last year, Shifrinson says, but are still “several steps away from a conflict akin to World Wars I and II.” “Economic sanctions are a really poor tool for coercing other countries,” he says. The United States had tried to deter Russia with the threat of sanctions, but Putin still decided the stakes were worth invading Ukraine. “I think calls for a no-fly zone are an understandable response to the humanitarian tragedy unfolding [in Ukraine],” says Shifrinson, “but at the same time, I think people have not fully thought through the dangers involved.”


Agenda: A solution to stop the division of Country in the name of religion and places of worship.

Debate on: Who holds the claim on “GYANVAPI”

Contested Place of Worship: History and context of the Gyanvapi Mosque. In an India that boasts of secular ethos, there stands a mosque bearing a Sanskritised name. Gyanvapi (meaning ‘well of knowledge) is a mosque in Varanasi, Uttar Pradesh, yanked into limelight for a dispute over its prevailing religious status, notwithstanding its established history.


AGENDA: Usage of Hate Speeches and connecting it with political regime. Is it a termite eating Indians secular nature?

Debate on: Hate Speech and Sedition in Electoral politics

Post-colonial India has earmarked in the Preamble of its Constitution that the nation is Sovereign, Socialist, Secular, Democratic, Republic, Justice, Liberty and Equality. The term democracy has grown to the extent that for running a government, to win the elections, the proposed representative of the people of India contesting for election took free license to discriminate any group, defame any set of people and even to the extent to express hatred towards a particular group in open without hesitation.

Once this desert was in thirst of freedom; now it is spilling back to ocean. While there are ordinary criminal laws prohibiting hate speech in India, Section 123(3A) of the Representation of the People Act, 1951 (‘RP Act’) deals specifically with hate speech in the context of electoral campaigns, classifying it as ‘corrupt practice’. Additionally, the Election Commission of India’s Model Code of Conduct forbids political parties or candidates from engaging in activities that promote hatred between communities.

The Supreme Court has engaged extensively with the question of whether caste and communal appeals can be made by candidates during elections. In the context of hate speech in election campaigns, the Court has delivered two prominent decisions—collectively known as the ‘Hindutva’ judgments, that appear to narrowly construe the factors leading to disqualification under Section 123(3A) of the RP Act.


AGENDA – The reservation system in the light of recent outrage in overall politics and judiciary for women

On January 28, the Supreme Court delivered an important judgment clarifying how reservations in promotions for members of the Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes in government jobs should be carried out. Though reservations in promotions have been in existence for a long time, in 2006 the Supreme Court had introduced extensive conditions relating to data collection that the government had to fulfil relating to backwardness and inadequacy in representation. This made it difficult to implement reservation policies.

 The Central government as well as various state governments wanted the court to reconsider this decision since it created a hindrance to implementing reservations in promotions. In 2018, though the Supreme Court refused to reconsider its 2006 decision, it tweaked the conditions. Even then, however, there was uncertainty on how this should be implemented. As a result, several state governments wanted the court to further clarify how reservations in promotions should be carried out. This judicial debate becomes important since the confusion about data collection has often meant the de facto denial of reservations in promotions.


Capture the nuances of the event via various means of media ,reporting, photography, caricature etc.


Date: 11th & 12th October 2022
Time: 9:00 am onwards
Venue: I-2 Moot Court
Valedictory: Valedictory function will be organized where renowned political luminary(ies) will announce the result of the event.

Disclaimer: All information posted by us on Lexpeeps is true to our knowledge. But still, it is suggested that you check and confirm things on your level.

WhatsApp Group:



Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *