The Maharishi University of Information Technology (MUIT) was established under MUIT Uttar Pradesh Act No. 31 of 2001 Notification no 573 dated 06 October, 2001. The University is reputed to disseminate quality education. His Holiness Maharishi Mahesh Yogi Ji was the First Chancellor of the University. The University has been established in the lap of nature in sprawling with well-designed internal roads, spacious lawns and Botanical Garden with a treasure of medicinal plants, far from pollution of industry yet well connected by air, rail and road. Maharishi Group is Multi-National and Multi-Dimensional, with presence in more than 100 Countries. The activities of the group include Education, Solar Energy, Ayurveda Products, Printing and Publishing of Vedic Literature, Software Development and System Integration, IT Turnkey projects, Digital Animation, and many more. In the field of Education, Maharishi Sansthan has got worldwide presence, with Universities in US and India along with over 200 recognized schools covering 17 states in 174 cities all over India.


Maharishi Law School (MLS) established in 2017 under Maharishi University of Information Technology. Maharishi Law School is one of the premier institutes managed by the Maharishi Society. This institution is known for its teaching methodology and offers its UG, PG and Ph. D programs. This school also encourages the students to participate in academic events like Moot Courts, Debate, Quiz, Seminars, Conferences, and workshops, etc. in inter-university/college and intra-college competitions.

Concept Note

Human rights are a generic term as it embraces civil rights, civil liberties and social, economic and cultural rights. It can be said that these rights that all people have by virtue of being human are human rights. Rights being immunities denote that there is a guarantee that certain things cannot or ought not to be done to a person against his will. An individual can seek human rights only in an organized community i.e. a state where the civil social order exists. No one can imagine invoking them in a state of anarchy where there is hardly any right to a citizen. Area of Constitutional Governance & Human Rights are required to be focused and shall be discussed its challenges and with outcome through the International Conference.

Human rights are at the heart of the constitutional order of a modern State, not only determining relationships between the individual, groups and the State, but also permeating State structures, and decision-making and oversight processes. As a consequence, a bill of rights constitutes an integral part of a modern constitution. At the same time, gaps in the implementation of human rights at the national and international level, whether individual or where appropriate collective rights, often originate from shortcomings in the area of constitutional law.

As the highest law of a country, the constitution is at the centre of the political and social life of the country and defines the relationship between the State and the society, and between the different functions of the State. A country may have a constitution, but not necessarily “constitutionalism”. Constitutional governance simply means ‘governance’ according to the constitution. It recognizes the need for the government insisting upon limitation being placed upon government powers. It envisages check and balances and put power of the legislature & executive under the restrains. Otherwise, it would jeopardize freedom of people and lead to an authoritarian oppressive government.

Furthermore, the Constitution acts as grundnorm which reflects the nature of the relationship between the institutions of government and the society and once the principles and duties join hands with rights; the State becomes a welfare state. Due to the welfare nature of the State, it becomes the indispensable duty of the state to deal with its citizens to ensure proper functioning of the welfare machinery and do the oiling when required. The essence of good governance lies in respecting the human rights of individuals in order to strike a near perfect balance between development and empowerment. In that sense, human rights and individual development share a common vision and serve an overall purpose of development of all. Human rights are inherent in all the individuals irrespective of their caste, religion, sex and nationality. These rights are essential for the entire individual society as they are consonant with freedom and dignity and are conducive to physical, moral, social and spiritual welfare.

This conference seeks to lay an impact on the various challenges while implementing human rights in an effective manner keeping in mind.

Significance and Challenges of Human Rights-

Sub Themes:

  1. Women & Human Rights
  2. Changing concept of humanity in present era
  3. Human rights, constitution and culture
  4. Human Right and right to be human
  5. Democracy & Protection of Human rights
  6. Equality: Reducing inequalities, advancing human rights
  7. Cooperative Federalism
  8. Role of Judicial Institution in Constitutional Governance
  9. Role of Indian Government to achieve the goals envisaged by constitution
  10. Constitutional Policy and Political justice in India
  11. Amendments to Indian Constitution and various challenges
  12. Separation of Powers between various organs Dispute Resolution Mechanisms and Institutions
  13.  Appointment to various Constitutional Posts, Powers, Functions and   Responsibilities of various Constitutional Bodies
  14.  Important aspects of Governance, Transparency and Accountability, E governance-Application, models, success, limitations and potential, Citizen Charters
  15. Transparency & Accountability, Institutional & other measures
  16. Role of Civil Services in a Democracy
  17. Constitutional Governance and Prison Reforms
  18. Global Governance of Human Rights
  19. Trafficking, Terrorism and Human Rights
  20. Independence guaranteed by the National Constitution or by statutes
  21. Role played by Civil Society in Promoting, Protecting and Monitoring the Human Rights
  22. Directive Principles of State Policies and Human Rights
  23. Constitutional Governance and Rule of Law
  24. Constitutional Governance and Access to Justice 
  25. Constitutional Governance Moral Values and Ethics
  26. Human Rights vis-à-vis Child Rights
  27. Role of Human Right Institutions for maintaining the Human Rights
  28. Any other topic which is has relevance with the main theme.

Mode: Hybrid (Offline & Online both)

Registration Fees:

For Offline Mode-

  • Academician/Advocate/Industry Expert:  Single Author: Rs. 1000 INR

(With Co-Author: Rs.1200 INR)

  • Research Scholar/Student- Rs. 700 INR(Single Author) Rs. 1000/- INR (with Co- author)

For Online Mode-

  • Single Author: Rs. 1200 INR
  • Co- Author: Rs. 1400 INR

Perks to be given to Participants:

  • Best Paper Award (Certificate + Memento)
  • Participation/ Presentation Certificate to all
  • Selected papers will be published in a book bearing SCOPUS/UGC CARE JOURNAL/ ISBN/Maharishi Journal of Law and Society. 

(Publication charges for Scopus/UGC/ISBN shall be borne by participants only.)

Payment Gateway: 

UPI Link: 

No TA, DA & Accommodation shall be provided to the participants.

Registration Link: 

If any query participant may contact at 


  • Submission must be accompanied by an abstract of not more than 500 words and author(s) affiliation. No paper will be accepted without an abstract.
  • Co-authorship of 2 or more authors is allowed.
  • Author’s info to be attached :
  • Name of the Author(s)
  • Qualification 
  • Name of the Institution/Organization
  • Email id & Phone Number
  • The submission should be made in .doc/.docx format only
  • The word limit for abstracts should be between 250-500 words.
  • All abstracts will be accepted subject to review & modification.
  • Indian Law Institute (ILI) rule of footnoting and citation style should strictly be followed in the submissions, non-compliance to which will lead to it being summarily rejected. 
  • The word limit for research papers is 2500-5000 words (maximum, excluding footnotes).
  • The body of the paper should be in Times New Roman, with font size 12 and 1.5 line spacing. Footnotes should be in Times New Roman, size 10 with single line spacing.
  • Page borders should not be used.

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