A Sovereign Republic, fundamental

                                                        Indian Constitution
We  provide all types of competitive exam Like Banking, SSC, FCI, UPSC, Railways and all other important government exams study materials. Our main motto or goal is to provide free study material to every person who really needs such kind of help an easy to learn platform for quick learning. Indian constitution it’s a major part of General knowledge. Our main focus to provide you knowledge of Indian constitution. It’s helps you to crack all competitive exam like a SSC, BANK, RAILWAY and etc
 Introduction – The constitution of India : Indian constitution is the supreme of India. The supreme law of India. The document lays down the framework demarcating fundamental political code, structure, procedures, powers and duties of government institutions and sets out fundamental rights, directive principles and the duties of citizens.  In our constituent assembly this 26th day of November, 1949, do hereby adopt, ENACT and give to ourselves this constitution. At the time that the constitution commenced, it was divided into 395 articles in 22 part and 8 schedules. The Constitution of India , whose chief architect was Dr. B.R. Ambedkar, was adopted by the constitution assembly on 26th November 1949. Come in to force on 26th  January 1950.
Salient Principles of the Constitution of India
      The Constitution of India  is remarkable for many outstanding principles, which will distinguish it from other constitutions even though it has been prepared after ‘Ransacking all the known constitution of the world, they are:

  1. A  Detailed Constitution:  Like the constitution of the great states of the world, Great Britain being an exception, the Indian constitution is a written one. It is embodied in a comprehensive constitution document consisting of 395 articles grouped in 22 part and 9 schedules. Thirty one amendments have already been effected in the original document. Dr. Ivor Jennings remarks, ‘ The Indian constitution is  the longest and most detailed in the world.’ In fact, size of the Indian constitution is more than five times that of the U.S.A.
  2. It provides not only for the administrative machinery at the centre, but also of the units. Since the units of the Indian Federation were of four distinct type, i.e., Part A, part B, Part C and Part D states of the first schedule, provision had to be made for each of them separately. This four-fold classification of the units was, however, abolished by the 7th Amendment and States Reorganisation Act, 1956
  3. The  Indian constitution adds to the length of the constitution, in another way also. The relations between the Union and the state are dealt with in most elaborate and even complicated details, the constitution of the safeguards for the minorities and special classes like the Indians, Scheduled tribes.
  4. Provisions regarding Citizenship, National Language and Regional Languages, Elections, the Services, Contracts and Suits, Trade and intercourse with the territory of India, are also made in the constitution.
  5. In order to cope with abnormal circumstances and tempestuous eventualities likely to occur in an infant democracy,  nine articles were provided in the constitution dealing with Emergency provisions.
  6. The constitutional pundits thought it necessary to make a special mention in the constitution of the safeguards for the minorities. Our constitution is a legacy of the past. The Government of India Act 1935, from which many of its  provisions were copied almost textually, was itself the longest statute ever enacted by the  British Parliament.
Independent of Country
Government of India Act & Integration
A Unique Document

Continuity With The Past and Judicial Review

Emergency Powers

The Difference Between The Act of 1935 and The Present Constitution

important articles
Union Territories
Right of Citizenship
Equality of opportunity in matters of public employment
Directive Principles of State Policy
Powers , Privileges and Immunities
Conduct of business
Administrative Relations

unless the context otherwise requires

The Scheduled and Tribal areas
Emergency Provisions