Some of the rights that are stated in the Constitution of Nepal are: Right to Freedom, Right to Equality, Right against Untouchability and Racial Discrimination, Right Regarding Publication Broadcasting and Press, Right regarding Environment and Health, Education and Cultural Rights, Rights Regarding Employment and social security, Right to Property, Right to women, Right to Social Justice, Right of a Child, Right of Religion, Rights regarding Justice, Right against Preventive Detention, Right against Torture, Right to Information, Right to privacy, Right against Exploration, Right regarding Labour, Right against Exile and the Right against Constitutional Remedy.
My book focuses on children and child trafficking, so here are some of the rights in the constitution that comes into these topics. The Constitution clearly states that ever child has a right to:
- their own identity
-to be nurtured, basic health, and social security
-right against mental, physical, or any form of exploration
-orphans and mentally challenged have the right to special privileges by the state
-and no minor shall be employed
Every Nepal Citizen has the right against exploitation, trafficking, slavery, forced labour, and every citizen has the right to a free education! But because people have these rights doesn't mean people follow them highly likely to the fact that many citizens don't know all of their rights.
If the Canadian Constitution was in Nepal I honestly think that it wouldn't make a difference. Because from what I know about Nepal it seems like it's the governments fault that the rights that the citizens have aren't being used not the Constitutions. If the government told the citizens their rights then the citizens could demand a better life and hopefully one could be created.