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Girl Child Rights PowerPoint Presentation

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komalgotwal By : komalgotwal

On : Oct 22, 2017

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Girl Child Rights
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  • Slide 2 - ppt slide no 2 content not found
  • Slide 4 - Some Girl Child Rights in India Government of India has taken various steps by declaring variety of schemes to make the girl child status better. Some of are: Sex determination during pregnancy through the clinics has been blocked by the government. Child marriages of the girls have been restricted. Antenatal care has been made necessary for all the pregnant women to fight with the malnutrition, high illiteracy, poverty and infant mortality in the society. “Save the Girl Child” scheme has been introduced by the government to save the girl child. Girl child education status in India has been improved through the free and compulsory primary school education for both boys and girls till 14 years of age. To improve the status of the girl child in India, the government of India has reserved 1/3 seats in the local government for women. Anti-MTP, anti-sati laws, anti-dowry Act has also been introduced by the legislature to enhance the women status and employment opportunities. Balwadi-cum-creches have been implemented for caring the girl babies and attend the primary school. “Girls are given equal treatments and opportunities from the very beginning” to expand the opportunities for them. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 4
  • Slide 5 - WOMEN-SPECIFIC / RELATED LEGISLATIONS 5 SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA  The Dowry Prohibition Act, 1961 (28 of 1961 ) The protection of women from Domestic Violence Act, 2005 The Commission of Sati (Prevention) Act, 1987 (3 of 1988) The Indecent Representation of Women (Prohibition) Act, 1986 Code of Criminal Procedure, 1973 Indian Penal Code, 1860 The Hindu Marriage Act, 1955 (28 of 1989) Eve Teasing (New Legislation) The Child Marriage Restraint Act, 1929 The Medical Termination of Pregnancy Act, 1971 (34 of 1971) The Guardians and Wards Act, 1869 The Indian Succession Act, 1925 (39 of 1925)
  • Slide 6 - WOMEN-SPECIFIC / RELATED LEGISLATIONS The Family Courts Act, 1984 The Child Marriage Restraint Act, 1929 (19 of 1929) The Foreign Marriage Act, 1969 (33 of 1969) The Contract Labour (Regulation & Abolition) Act, 1979 The Indian Divorce Act, 1969 (4 of 1969) The Juvenile Justice (Care & Protection of Children) Act, 2000 6 SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA
  • Slide 7 - WOMEN-SPECIFIC / RELATED LEGISLATIONS National Commission for Women Act, 1990 (20 of 1990) The Bonded Labour System (Abolition) Act, 1976 The Equal Remuneration Act, 1976 The Special Marriage Act, 1954 The Inter-State Migrant Workmen The Hindu Minority & Guardianship Act, 1956 The Indian Evidence Act, 1872 (yet to be reviewed) 7 SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA
  • Slide 8 - Safety Tips for Girls The harsh reality is that many disgraceful crimes are increasing day by day with ladies all over the world whether it is America or Asia or Europe. No country has ever been able to provide 100% safety to these ladies who are seen as daughters, sisters, mother etc but are getting treated like animals by some disgusting mentalist people of the society. That is why personal safety has become a very important issue to everyone, but especially for women. Being exhausted seeing such activities with the innocents, many personalities have taken steps to teach self-defense techniques to every willing lady. But the number of these kind of people is very limited and in today’s busy lifestyle, girls don’t have much time to spend in learning self-defense techniques regularly. There comes the need of some basic self-defense techniques, tips & precautions that ladies can learn to help them in such an opposite situations. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 8
  • Slide 10 - Always Be confident. A confident woman is very hard to break down. Whatever the situation is, whatever thoughts are coming in your mind, you have to hide those negative feelings and still act as a confident one. Are you alone in the lift with a stranger late at night? Just call someone over phone and don’t pay any attention to that stranger so that his courage doesn’t grow up. Carry Some Safety Precautions. Always have some things like chili powder, noise making instruments, tear-gas sprays and most of all never forget to have a mobile phone with you. Because, whenever you smell the bad intention of someone out there, get ready with your phone and type the emergency numbers for safety. If any attack happens, call without any delay. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 10
  • Slide 11 - Don’t Ever Be Quiet. If a person is trying to abuse you, then shout as loud as you can. Because a person with such bad intentions never likes the incident to come in front of the mob. And this is indeed a very important thing to follow. Gather Information. If you are taking a taxi alone in the night, then don’t forget to the note the taxi’s number, driver’s name and any other info you can collect about him or his vehicle. It will not only increase your confidence, but also will decrease any bad advantages coming into his mind. Still frightened? Talk to someone over phone and tell them the info’s that you just collected. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 11
  • Slide 12 - Don’t Give Up.  If that driver drops you in a locality where you are not supposed to be and then tries to take advantage of yours and don’t ever give up and beg of him to leave you. Instead strike hard in his urinary section which the girls are always advised to do. But don’t misuse this action to them who are just starring at you continuously. Because it’s their human nature. You can also run away to places such as ATM, Malls etc where you can expose their reality with evidence. This fear of evidence won’t let them easily come near you. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 12
  • Slide 13 - Be Far from the Drunks.  Be as far as you can from a drunk person when you feel insecure. Because a drunk person temporarily loses his worry, tensions, fears and anything that could stop him from taking further steps. So realize that it’s actually the time to save yourself instead of taking him at that moment. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 13
  • Slide 14 - Mentally Prepare Yourself Preparing for a violent attack is no different than preparing for any other emergency and denial can cost you your life. Force yourself to think about what you would do if someone were attempting to rape, kidnap or rob you. By mentally preparing yourself, you will be less likely to become frozen by fear and unable to defend yourself if the “unthinkable” were to happen. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 14
  • Slide 15 - Have a Plan A black belt in martial arts isn’t required for you to defend yourself against an attacker. Take a self-defense seminar, or at the very least watch some videos online. Practice the techniques you learn and use mental imagery to plan a strategy for different scenarios. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 15
  • Slide 16 - Follow Your Intuition The best weapon you have is your sixth-sense. Although every animal is born with survival instincts, humans also have the ability to add judgment and everyday experience to our base intuition. This should make us superior to animals, but our judgment can sometimes get in the way. By trusting your intuition, you will be able to learn the difference between real fear and worry. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 16
  • Slide 17 - Be Aware of Your Surroundings Don’t talk on your phone or listen to your iPod when you’re alone in a public place. Pay attention to what’s going on around you. If you think someone is following you, cross the street or step into a store. If that isn’t possible, look the person straight in the face and ask what time it is. By being unafraid, you show that you will stand up for yourself and fight back if attacked. You can also now identify this person in a line up and this makes you a less desirable target. Predators are very cunning and want to avoid as many risks as possible. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 17
  • Slide 18 - Don’t Look Like a Victim Predators go through a victim selection process. They are most likely to go for a woman with a ponytail, braid or long hair that can easily be grabbed. They also look for clothing that will be easy to remove quickly, like short skirts or anything with straps that can be cut. A woman who is distracted is also an easy target. You can make yourself a harder target by controlling your accessibility, setting and circumstance. Stay in areas with more people, walking with confidence and purpose. Don’t be distracted by looking through your purse or have your hands full of bags. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 18
  • Slide 19 - Be Car Smart Predators target parking lots and cars to plan their attacks. Have your keys in your hand before you leave the building. For extra protection hold a few of them in between your fingers to use as a weapon if needed. Wait until you are close to your car to unlock it. If you unlock it from across the lot, someone can easily hop in and hide without you noticing. Once you’re in the car, lock the doors and start driving. Sitting in your car too long gives predators the opportunity to make their move. Also, if a van is parked on the driver’s side of your car, get in on the passenger’s side. The safest option would be to never walk to your car alone. If no one is leaving when you are, ask someone to walk you to your car. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 19
  • Slide 20 - Predict Dangerous and Controlling Behavior Realize that 99.9% of people have no intent of harming you; the rare few who do want to harm you will give clear signals. Most attackers don’t begin with brutal force. They begin by coaxing a woman into a secluded area and forcing her to relinquish her control. In his book The Gift of Fear, Gavin de Becker calls these signals Pre-Incident Indicators (P.I.N.S.).  According to the book, not only will your instincts help you avoid dangerous situations, but you can also determine someone’s intent by knowing what to look for. These are the P.I.N.S. to look for, and examples of each. In the scenario, a woman is faced with a strange man in her apartment building. P.I.N.S.: Forced Teaming — When someone tries to pretend he has something in common or is in the same predicament as you when it isn’t true. (“Let me help you with those bags of groceries. We don’t want that ice cream to melt.”) Charm – Being polite and nice to manipulate someone. (“I can’t let you carry all these bags by yourself. Let me help you get them inside.”) Too Many Details – If someone is lying they add excessive details to make them seem more credible. (“I’m going to your floor anyway. I’m meeting a friend, but I’m running late – my watch stopped working. So, we need to hurry. Come on. We have a hungry cat waiting for this cat food.”) Typecasting – An insult to get you to talk to someone you otherwise wouldn’t. (“There is such a thing as being too proud. Now stop being silly and hand me another bag.”) Loan Sharking – Giving unsolicited help and expecting favors in return. (“I’ve carried your groceries up four flights of stairs; just let me put them on the counter.”) Unsolicited Promise — A promise to do (or not to do) something when no such promise was asked for; this usually means the promise will be broken. (“You can leave the door open, I’ll leave as soon as I put the bags down, I promise.”) Discounting the word “no” — Refusing to accept rejection. During the entire grocery bag incident the woman repeatedly told the strange man that she didn’t want his help, but he ignored every “no”. She gave him control of the situation and was raped for three hours. The full story can be found in book, The Gift of Fear. The book also emphasizes that “no” is a complete sentence and requires no further explanation. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 20
  • Slide 21 - Know Your Strengths & His Weakness Your elbow is the strongest point on your body. If you get close enough, use it. If you end up on the ground, use your legs to kick free from your attacker. Go for his four weakest points: eyes, throat, groin and knees. If you are grabbed around the waist from behind, pinch your attacker under the arm, in between the elbow and armpit or in the upper inner thigh… HARD. You can literally pull the muscle away from the bone in these areas. If you are forced to comply before you can fight, grab his balls, then PULL, TWIST, YANK. He will be unable to rape you after being castrated.   SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 21
  • Slide 22 - You Have the Right to Fight Don’t be afraid to fight if you feel threatened in any way. A decent man won’t approach a woman in a place that she would feel vulnerable, especially after she yells for him to stop. Statistics show that women who don’t resist are more likely to be assaulted and sustain more serious injuries than women who fight back. When under attack, adopt the Cobra Kai code “Strike first! Strike hard! Strike fast! No mercy!” Don’t wait for things to escalate. Your goal is not to stay and fight; it is to break away from your attacker so you can run for help. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 22
  • Slide 23 - Don’t Be Relocated Do whatever you have to do to prevent getting taken to a second location. Predators need to get you away from people and to a location where they are less likely to get caught. Even if someone has a gun pointed at you, there is still a chance to get away. He isn’t going to shoot you with several witnesses around. His plan is to have a quiet, uninterrupted assault, not to go to jail. If he points a gun at you from a distance, run in a zigzag pattern. In the unlikely event that he does shoot, the chances of him hitting you are slim, and the chances of him hitting a vital organ are even less likely. Although you run the risk of injury, if you are taken to a second location, you are guaranteed injury or even death. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 23
  • Slide 24 - Stay Alert on Vacation People on vacation are prime targets for predators, especially women travelling alone. Use valet parking if it’s available. The extra cost is well-worth your safety. Keep your hotel room locked with the deadbolt and chain when you are inside, and never let anyone in your room that you don’t know. If someone says they work for the hotel, call the front desk to confirm. Never leave an extra room key lying around for someone to grab when the maid isn’t looking. Also, never let anyone know that you are travelling alone. When you check in, ask for two keys and mention that some of your relations will be joining you soon. You never know who may be listening to your conversation. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 24
  • Slide 25 - Be Safe at Home` We all want to feel safe when we are at home. By being vigilant about preventing a violent crime from happening, your home will continue to be your safe heaven. Take a few precautions, such as, keeping doors locked, even during the day. The one door most people forget is the door leading to the garage. If you forget to lock or close your garage, someone has open access to your home. Predators will avoid homes with alarm systems or dogs. If you don’t have a home alarm, keep your car remote beside your bed. If you hear someone breaking in, push the panic button to set off your car alarm. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 25
  • Slide 26 - Prevent Date Rape Most women are assaulted by someone they know and 40 percent of the time the crime will happen in the victims own home. Predators rely on women’s weakness to allow good manners to override their survival instincts. Most women are likely to watch out for drugs being slipped into their drinks, and know to not be alone with someone they just met. However, the lines can get fuzzy when things become intimate. Do not be afraid to say “no” or stop at any point during an intimate encounter. You don’t need a reason. “No” is a complete sentence, and the man should stop immediately upon hearing it. If, however, he continues, you must treat him as if he were a stranger on the street and fight with everything you have — because at that point, there is no possibility of it being a “misunderstanding”.. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 26
  • Slide 27 - Some more Tips:- At night, walk in well-lit areas. Be aware of tall hedges, high fences, open garages, and other areas where someone could hide. Look confident and look up when you’re walking. Keep your hands free so you can use them to protect yourself if necessary. Wear proper footwear because it’s hard to run in high heels. Avoid wearing restrictive clothing. When you do wear heels, make sure they are easy to take off if you ever needed to run. They can be a weapon! Stay in areas where there are a lot of people. If you’re meeting someone, plan to meet in a coffee shop or the mall. Change your walking routes often. Mix up your routine. Many attacks happen after the victim has been watched for a period of time. If you go jogging every day at 2pm, you may want to change it up. Go at different times, and take various routes as well. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 27
  • Slide 28 - Tell someone what time you’ll be home and where you’re going. For young girls, always have a secret code word answer. If anyone is pretending to be a family friend, your can ask a special question. If they can’t answer it, then you will know this person is not “safe”. You should report the stranger to a trusted adult. Never go home if someone is following you in your car. Stay in your car and drive to a busy area, or to the nearest police station. If you have a cell phone, or car phone, you can even call the police as you are driving. Make note of escape routes and safe places to get help. Check for exits and potential self-defense weapons everywhere you go–just in case. Never leave a drink unattended when you are at a party with people you do not know, or out on the town. Someone can put something in the drink. SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA 28
  • Slide 29 - 29 SV KV ONGC CHANDKHEDA
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Tags : girl child rights | SAFETY TIPS FOR GIRLS | child rights | social issue | Girl Rights

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