Have you heard of Bal Panchayats and Mazdoor Kissan Sanghathan? If not, find out and write a note about them in about 200 words.


Solution :Bal Panchayat: The prefectoral system is used at my school. The school is divided into four houses. The house masters and pupils select five prefects from each house based on academic performance, leadership traits, and prior contributions to the house’s curricular and co-curricular activities. The head boy of the school is chosen by the principal, instructors, and 20 prefects.

The school’s prototype is the head boy. He or she is in charge of discipline, the school environment, curriculum and co-curricular activities, social engagement, notably with other schools, and student activities.

With the support of 20 prefects, the head boy coordinates with the principal, headmasters, and house masters, and assists in the appropriate operation of school buses, asset maintenance, school field maintenance, school property maintenance, and overall school discipline.

Mazdoor Sanghathan: The All India Trade Union Congress (AITUC) was founded in 1920.

It was started by Congress, but communists hijacked it in 1929.

Indian Trade Union Congress (INTUC), which is untraceable, Hind Mazdoor Sabha, which is organized by socialists, and Bhartiya Mazdoor Sabha, which is tied to the Bharatiya Janta Party and was previously known as Jan Sangh.These trade unions were crucial in the recruiting, wage policy, functioning, living circumstances, hiring and firing policies, and, in general, the development of political and social awareness among workers.

Kissan Sangathan: India is a village-based country. Even now, 75% of India’s population lives in rural areas and relies on agriculture for a living.

Previously, this population was unaware of their political rights. They were quite traditional and attached to their customs and rituals, but thanks to the congress and communists, India’s kissans are today politically mature, aware of their power, and providing a solid foundation for Indian democracy. This was demonstrated in the 2014 election, when peasants broke caste, class, and region ties to vote for a stable government.

In the 1936 congress session in Lucknow, Pt. Jawaharlal Nehru and Sardar Vallabh Bhai Patel took initiates, and the All India Kissan Sabha was formed, but it was unable to function owing to caste and class warfare. Kissan Sabha was then taken over by CPI activists. Following India’s independence, a slew of Kissan organizations sprung up. Instead of the Hind Kissan Panchayat, Marxists founded the Kissan Sabha. In 1967, the Indian communist party (Marxists) founded the revolutionary peasants congress.

 Through the motivation of Shri Raj Narain and Choudhary Charan Singh, the All India Kissan Kamgar Sammelan was created in 1978, resulting in the Naxalbari movement in West Bengal. Many politicians and farmers, including Shri Mahinder Singh Tikkait, attempted to organize the Kissans of India, but their efforts were unsuccessful.

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