पण्डित दीनदयाल उपाध्याय ( जन्म: 25 सितम्बर 1916 – 11 फ़रवरी 1968) महान सिन्तक

और िंगठनकताा थे। वे भारतीय जनिंघ के अध्यक्ष भी रहे । उन्हंने भारत की िनातन
सविारधारा कह युगानुकूल रूप में प्रस्तुत करते हुए दे श कह एकात्म मानववाद जैिी
प्रगसतशील सविारधारा दी।
Basic course dedicated to Pandit Deendayal
Upadhyaya for Scout Masters and Guide
Captains, SPCA’s, HAWO’s, AWO’s and
Elected Representatives about animal welfare
Naresh Kadyan,
Commissioner, Scouts and Guides Haryana
Master Trainer, Animal Welfare Board of India
Chairman, People for Animals Haryana
United Nation affiliated International Organisation for
Animal Protection: Scouts and Guides for animals
हमारी राष्ट्रीयता का आधार भारत माता हैं , केवल भारत ही नही ं. माता शब्द
हटा दीसजये तह भारत केवल जमीन का टु कड़ा मात्र बनकर रह जायेगा
- पं. दीनदयाल उपाध्याय
Pandit Deendayal Upadhyaya was born on Monday September 25, 1916, (Ashwin Krishna Trayodashi, Samvat 1973) in the
sacred region of Brij in the village of Nagla Chandraban in Mathura District. His full name was Deendayal Upadhyaya,
but he was called Deena by the family. His mother Shrimati Rampyari was a religious-minded lady and his father, Shri
Bhagwati Prasad, was Assistant Station Master at Jalesar. His great-grandfather, Pandit Hariram Upadhyaya was a well
known astrologer. An astrologer who studied his horoscope predicted that the boy would become a great scholar and
thinker, a selfless worker, and a leading politician - but that he would not marry. After his birth, two years later, his mother
Shrimati Rampyari gave birth to her second son, Shivdayal. He lost his father Shri Bhagwati Prasad when he was less than
three years old and his mother before he was eight. Two years after his mother, Shrimati Rampyari's death, her father Shri
Chunnilal, who was bringing up her two sons to his village Gud Ki Mandhai, near Fatehpur Sikri in Agra District, as a
legacy of his dead daughter, also passed away in September 1926. Deendayalji was in his tenth year at that time. He was
thus bereft the love and affection of both his parents and his maternal grandfather. He started living with his maternal
uncle. Deendayal's aunt was sensitive to the feelings of two brothers; she brought them up like her own children. She
became a surrogate mother to the orphans. The ten year old Deendayalji became a guardian for his younger brother at
that tender age; he looked after him and took care of all his needs. When he was in the ninth class and in his eighteenth
year, his younger brother Shivdayal contracted smallpox. Deendayalji tried his best to save Shivdayal’s life by providing
him all manner of treatment available at that time, but Shivdayal also died on Nov. 18, 1934. Deendayalji was thus left all
alone in this world. He later went to high school in Sikar. Maharaja of Sikar gave Pandit ji a gold medal, Rs. 250 for books
and a monthly scholarship of Rs.10. Pandit ji passed his Intermediate exams with distinction in Pilani and left to Kanpur
to pursue his B.A. and joined the Sanatan Dharma College. At the instance of his friend Shri. Balwant Mahashabde, he
joined the RSS in 1937. In 1937 he received his B.A. in the first division. Pandit ji moved to Agra to pursue M.A.
Here he joined forces with Shri Nanaji Deshmukh and Shri Bhau Jugade for RSS activities. Around this time Rama Devi, a cousin of
Deendayalji fell ill and she moved to Agra for treatment. She passed away. Deendayalji was very depressed and could not take the M.A.
exams. His scholarships, received earlier from Maharajaj of Sikar and Shri. Birla were discontinued. At the instance of his aunt he took a
Government conducted competitive examination in dhoti and kurta with a cap on his head, while other candidates wore western suits.
The candidates in fun called him "Panditji" - an appellation millions were to use with respect and love in later years. Again at this exam
he topped the list of selectees. Armed with his Uncle's permission he moved to Prayag to pursue B.T. and at Prayag he continued his RSS
activites. After completion of his B.T., he worked full-time for the RSS and moved to Lakhimpur District in UP as an organizer and in
1955 became the Provincial Organizer of the RSS in UP.
He established the publishing house 'Rashtra Dharma Prakashan' in Lucknow and launched the monthly magazine 'Rashtra Dharma' to
propound the principles he held sacred. Later he launched the weekly 'Panchjanya' and still later the daily 'Swadesh'. In 1950, Dr.
Syama Prasad Mookerjee, then Minister at the Center, opposed the Nehru-Liaquat pact and resigned his Cabinet post and joined the
opposition to build a common front of democratic forces. Dr.Mookerjee sought Shri. Guruji's help in organizing dedicated young men to
pursue the work at the political level.
Pandit Deendayalji convened on September 21, 1951 a political convention of UP and founded the state unit of the new party, Bharatiya
Jana Sangh. Pandit Deendayalji was the moving spirit and Dr. Mookerjee presided over the first all-India convention held on October 21,
1951. Pandit Deendayalji's organizing skills were unmatched. Finally came the red letter day in the annals of the Jana Sangh when this
utterly unassuming leader of the party was raised to the high position of President in the year 1968. On assuming this tremendous
responsibility Deendayalji went to the South with the message of Jana Sangh. The following rousing call he gave to the thousands of
delegates in the Calicut session, still rings in their ears:'
We are pledged to the service not of any particular community or section but of the entire nation. Every countryman is blood of our
blood and flesh of our flesh. We shall not rest till we are able to give to every one of them a sense of pride that they are able to give to
every one of them a sense of pride that they are children of Bharatmata. We shall make Mother India Sujala, Suphala (overflowing with
water and laden with fruits) in the real sense of these words. As Dashapraharana Dharini Durga (Goddess Durga with her 10 weapons)
she would be able to vanquish evil; as Lakshmi she would be able to disburse prosperity all over and as Saraswati she would dispel the
gloom of ignorance and spread the radiance of knowledge all around her. With faith in ultimate victory, let us dedicate ourselves to this
On the dark night of February 11, 1968, Deendayalji was fiendishly pushed into the jaws of sudden death and was found dead on at
Mugal Sarai Railway yard.
Article 51 A (g) of the Constitution of India 1949: to protect and improve the
natural environment including forests, lakes, rivers and wild life, and to have
compassion for living creatures.
Article 48 : Organisation of agriculture and animal husbandry - The State shall
endeavour to organise agriculture and animal husbandry on modern and scientific lines
and shall, in particular, take steps for preserving and improving the breeds, and
prohibiting the slaughter, of cows and calves and other milch and drought cattle
Day 1
Times 10.00 hrs – 12.00 hours 2.00 hrs – 5.00 hrs

• Food Safety and Standards Authority of India
• Welcome Address , attendance with guidelines, rules and regulations.
• Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act 1960.
• Overview on Animal rights & their welfare,
Spreading awareness amongst people and • Haryana Panchyati Raj Act, 1994.
persons involved in animal slaughtering • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Slaughter
with meat trading. Houses) Rules, 2001.
• Proper functioning of Infirmaries and • Haryana Gauvansh Sanrakshan and
SPCA’s, misuse of polythene and oxytocin, Gausamvardhan Act 2015.
stray cattle with animal birth control. • Solid Wastes (Management and Handling)
Rules, 2000.
• Status of existed slaughter houses with
licensing process of Local Bodies. • Provisions of Environment Protection Act, 1986.
Day 2
• Haryana Municipal (Regulation of sale of meat) • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Aquarium
Bye laws, 1976. and Fish Tank Animals Shop) Rules, 2017.
• Haryana Municipal (Regulation of slaughter • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Dog Breeding
Houses) Bye laws, 1977.
and Marketing) Rules, 2017.
• Haryana Municipal Corporation (Control on
Import of Meat) Bye – Laws, 2008. • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Regulation of
• The Haryana Municipal Corporation Act, 1994 Livestock Markets) Rules, 2017.
under Section 268 to 308 & 309 to 316, 320, 329, • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Care and
332 & 338 provides the mechanism for
sanitation and cleanliness. Maintenance of Case Property Animals) Rules,
• 338 (4) Any person slaughtering any animal or
selling or exposing for sale the flesh of any such • Central Motor Vehicle (Eleventh Amendments)
animal in any place or manner not duly Rules, 2015.
authorized under the provisions of this Act shall
be punishable with imprisonment up to six • Cattle Transport Rules 1978 amended 2001 &
months and may be arrested by any police
officer without a warrant. 2009.
Day 3

• Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Application of • Animal Birth Control (Dogs) Rules, 2001.
Fines) Rules, 1978.
• Performing Animals (Registration) Rules, 2001.
• Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Licensing of
Farriers) Rules, 1965. • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Establishment
and Regulation of Societies for Prevention of
• Prevention of Cruelty to Draught and Pack Cruelty to Animals) Rules, 2001
Animals Rules, 1965, amended 1968.
• Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Transport of
• Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Restricted to Animals on Foot) Rules, 2001.
Exhibit on Trained as a Performing Animals).
• Prevention of Cruelty (Capture of Animals)
• ISI specified Vehicles to shift animals, Rules, 1972.
compliance of section 94 of the Haryana Motor
Vehicle Rules. • Prevention of Cruelty to Animals (Registration
of Cattle Premises) Rules, 1978.
Day 4
• Cattle Trespass Act, 1871. • Poultry birds have no rules and regulation
under the Haryana Municipal Corporation
• Haryana Cattle Fair Act. Act, 1994 and Haryana Panchyati Raj Act,
• Haryana Prohibition of Cow Slaughter 1994.
Rules, 1972. • Prime Minister's Employment Generation
Programme (PMEGP) has been announced
• Committee for the Purpose of Control on 15th August, 2008 and launched in place
and Supervision of Experiments on of REGP Scheme. PMEGP is a credit-
Animals (CPCSEA) linked subsidy programme launched by
Ministry of MSME in 2008-09 for creation
of employment in both rural and urban
area of the country.
Day 5
Prime Minister’s Employment Generation Programme (PMEGP)

• To generate continuous and sustainable • Individuals above 18 years of age.
employment opportunities in Rural and Urban
• VIII Std. pass required for project above
areas of the country
Rs.10.00 lakhs in manufacturing and above Rs.
• To provide continuous and sustainable 5.00 lakhs for Service Sector.
employment to a large segment of traditional
• Self Help Groups and Charitable Trusts.
and prospective artisans, rural and urban
unemployed youth in the country through • Institutions Registered under Societies
setting up of micro enterprises. Registration Act- 1860.
• To facilitate participation of financial • Production based Co-operative Societies.
institutions for higher credit flow to micro
Rural Area as declared under KVIC Act 2006 - Scheme to be implemented by KVIC, KVIB and DIC.
(“Rural Area” means the area comprised in any Village and includes the area comprised in any town, the
population of which does not exceed twenty thousand or such other figure as the Central Government may
specify from time to time as declared under KVIC Act 2006)
Urban area - Only DIC

SALIENT FEATURES • Existing units or units already availed any
• The Scheme is implemented through Govt. Subsidy either under State/Central
KVIC and State/UT Khadi & V.I. Boards Govt. Schemes are not eligible.
in Rural areas and through District
Industries Centres in Urban and Rural • Any industry including Coir Based projects
areas in ratio of 30:30:40 between KVIC excluding those mentioned in the negative
/ KVIB / DIC respectively. list.
• No income ceiling for setting up of • Per capita investment should not exceed
projects. Rs. 1.00 lakhs in plain areas and Rs. 1.50
• Assistance under the Scheme is available lakhs in Hilly areas.
only to new units to be established.
• Maximum project cost of Rs. 25.00 lakhs in
manufacturing sector and Rs. 10.00 lakhs
in Service Sector.
Industry / Business connected with productions / processing
/ sale of meat or intoxicant items like Beedi / Pan / Cigar /
Cigarette etc.
Industry / Business connected with cultivation, sericulture,
horticulture, floriculture.
Manufacture of Polythene carry bags of less than 20
microns / containers of recycled plastic.
Processing of Pashmina Wool and products involving hand
spinning and hand weaving coming under purview of Khadi
Certification Rule.
Rural Transport (except Auto rickshaw, House boat, tourist
boat in A & N Islands and except house boat, Shikara &
Tourist Boats in Jammu & Kashmir and Cycle Rickshaw.)
CNG Auto Rickshaw will be allowed only in A & N Islands
and NER with the approval of Chief Secretary of the State
on merit
(Article 246)
Article 243 also entitles a state government to delegate to Panchayats and Municipalities, power
to make regulations for animal husbandry, dairy, tanneries etc.

List III—Concurrent List: 47 Entries List II—State List: 66 Entries
• 17. Prevention of cruelty to animals • 15. Preservation, protection and
improvement of stock and
• 17B. Protection of wild animals prevention of animal diseases;
and birds veterinary training and practice
• 29. Prevention of the extension • 16. Pounds and the prevention of
from one State to another of cattle trespass
infectious or contagious diseases
or pests affecting men, animals • 58. Taxes on animals and boats.
or plants
Day 6

• Field training to identify animal abuse, Rescue of stray cows, cruel
animal shifting and illegal slaughtering, Duty Magistrate with Police
force required, to crack down these activities.
• Enforcement of laws related to the prevention of cruelty against
Animals along with awareness about animal therapy for students and
preparation of animal abuser registry.
Day 7
• Views sharing and oath ceremony
• Distribution of certificate
• Press and media briefing
•Swachhta Abhiyan.
Difference between Cognizable offenses and Non-Cognizable offenses:
If a Cognizable offense has been committed, a Police Officer can investigate
without the Magistrate’s permission and arrest without warrant.

Cognizable Offenses- Non- Cognizable Offenses-
• Section 2 (c) of the Criminal Procedure Code, 1973 • Section 2 (l) of CrPc says, that non-cognizable offenses
says, that cognizable offenses or cognizable cases are or cases are those under which a police officer cannot
those under which a police officer can arrest without an arrest without a warrant.
arrest warrant.
• Non-Cognizable offenses are those which are not much
• Cognizable offenses are those offenses which are serious serious in nature. Example- Assault, Cheating, Forgery,
in nature. Example- Murder, Rape, Dowry Death, Defamation.
Kidnapping, Theft, Criminal Breach of Trust,
Unnatural Offenses.
• Section 155 of CrPc provides that in a non-cognizable
offense or case, the police officer cannot receive or
• Section 154 of CrPc provides, that under a Cognizable record the FIR unless he obtains prior permission from
offense or case, The Police Officer has to receive the the Magistrate.
First Information Report (FIR) relating to the
cognizable offense, which can be without the
• Under a Non-Cognizable offense / case, in order to start
the investigation, it is important for the police officer to
Magistrate’s permission and enter it in the General
obtain the permission from the Magistrate.
Diary and immediately start the investigation.
Difference between bailable and non
bailable offence
• In case of bailable offence, the
• A non-bailable offence is one in
grant of bail is a matter of right.
which the grant of Bail is not a
It may be either given by a matter of right. Here the
police officer who is having the Accused will have to apply to
custody of Accused or by the the court, and it will be the
court. The accused may be discretion of the court to grant
released on bail, on executing a Bail or not.
“bail bond", with or without
furnishing sureties.
A First Information Report (FIR) is a written document prepared
by police, when they receive information about the commission of a
cognizable offence. It is generally a complaint lodged with the police
by the victim of a cognizable offense or by someone on his or her
behalf, but anyone can make such a report either orally or in
writing to the police.

According to the law, a Zero FIR can be filed in any police station
by the victim, irrespective of their residence or crime place. Even if
you are away from the place of incident or are unaware of the right
jurisdiction, you can successfully file an FIR in any police station.
This type of FIR is termed as a Zero FIR.
"animal" means any living creature other than a human being.
Bovines, Caprines, Ovines, Suillines, and this
includes Poultry and Fish can be slaughtered
for human consumption.
Duties of persons having charge of animals :
It shall be the duty of every person having
the care or charge of any animal to take all
reasonable measures to ensure the well-being
of such animal and to prevent the infliction
upon such animal of unnecessary pain or
suffering, hence animal can’t be treated as
Goods, being living creatures, who have
•"Slaughter" means the killing or destruction of any animal for
the purpose of food and includes all the processes and operations
performed on all such animals in order to prepare it for being

•"Slaughter house" means a slaughter house wherein 10 or more
than 10 animals are slaughtered per day and is duly licensed or
recognized under a Central, State or Provincial Act or any rules or
regulations made there under.

•Adoption of animals, being community pets.
No Infirmaries for animals are
functional, for treatment, care and
shelter during court trials of abusers,
whereas Infirmaries are to be setup
under section 35 of the Prevention of
Cruelty to Animals Act, 1960 and
feeding charges be approved by the
District Magistrate. Non function of
Infirmaries are contempt of Hon’ble
High Court.
The Society for Prevention of Cruelty to Animals: SPCA, needs to be functional
under the Chairmanship of Deputy Commissioner, to minimize the unnecessary
pain and suffering, to the animals.
Five liberties of animals, as
upheld by the Supreme Court
of India read with section 3
of the PCA Act, 1960

• Freedom from hunger or thirst.
• Freedom from discomfort.
• Freedom from pain, injury or
• Freedom to express (most) normal
• Freedom from fear and distress.
Animals not to be slaughtered except in recognized or licensed houses -
(1) No person shall slaughter any animal within a municipal area except in a slaughter
house recognized or licensed by the concerned authority empowered under the law for
the time being in force to do so.
(2) No animal which -
(i) is pregnant, or
(ii) has an offspring less than three months old, or
(iii)is under the age of three months or
(iv) has not been certified by a veterinary doctor that it is in a fit condition to be
(3) The municipal or other local authority specified by the Central Government for this
purpose shall, having regard to the capacity of the slaughter house and the
requirement of the local population of the area in which a slaughter house is situated,
determine the maximum number of animals that may be slaughtered in a day.
• The veterinary doctor shall examine thoroughly not more than 12 animals in an
hour and not more than 96 animals in a day.
Slaughter -
(1) No animal shall be slaughtered in a slaughter house in sight of other animals
(2) No animal shall be administered any chemical, drug or hormone before slaughter except drug for
its treatment for any specific disease or ailment.
(3) The slaughter halls in a slaughter house shall provide separate sections of adequate dimensions
sufficient for slaughter of individual animals to ensure that the animal to be slaughtered is not within
the sight of other animals.
(4) Every slaughter house as soon as possible shall provide a separate space for stunning of animals
prior to slaughter, bleeding and dressing of the carcasses
(5) Knocking section in slaughter house may be so planned as to suit the animal and particularly the
ritual slaughter; if any and such knocking section and dry landing area associated with it shall be so
built that escape from this section can be easily carried out by an operator without allowing the animal
to pass the escape barrier.
(6) A curbed-in bleeding area of adequate size as specified by the Central Government shall be
provided in a slaughter house and it shall be so located that the blood could not be splashed on other
animals being slaughtered or on the carcass being skinned.
(7) The blood drain and collection in a slaughter house shall be immediate and proper
(8) A floor wash point shall be provided in a slaughter house for intermittent cleaning and a hand-wash
basin and knife sterilizer shall also be provided for the sticker to sterilize knife and wash his hands
(9) Dressing of carcasses in a slaughter house shall not be done on floor and adequate means and tools for
dehiding or belting of the animals shall be provided in a slaughter house with means for immediate
disposal of hides or skins;
(10) Hides or skins shall be immediately transported from a slaughter house either in a closed
wheelbarrow or by a chute provided with self-closing door and in no case such hides or skins shall be
spread on slaughter floor for inspection
(11) Floor wash point and adequate number of hand wash basins with sterlizer shall be provided in a
dressing area of a slaughter house with means for immediate disposal of legs, horns, hooves and other
parts of animals through spring load floor chutes or sidewall doors or closed wheelbarrows and in case
wheelbarrows or trucks are used in a slaughter house, care shall be taken that no point wheelbarrow or
truck has to ply under the dressing rails and a clear passage is provided for movement of the trucks.
12. Adequate space and suitable and properly located facilities shall be provided sufficient for inspection
of the viscera of the various types of animals slaughtered in a slaughter house and it shall have adequate
facilities for hand washing, tool sterilisation and floor washing and contrivances for immediate separation
and disposal of condemned material.
13. Adequate arrangements shall be made in a slaughter house by its owner for identification, inspection
and correlation of carcass, viscera and head.
14. In a slaughter house, a curbed and separately drained area or an area of sufficient size, sloped 33 mm
per meter to a floor drain, where the carcasses may be washed with a jet of water, shall be provided by the
owner of such slaughter house.
Engagement in slaughter house –

• No owner or occupier of a slaughter house shall engage a
person for slaughtering animals unless he possesses a valid
license or authorization issued by the municipal or other local

• No person who has not attained the age of 18 years shall be
employed in any manner in a slaughter house.

• No person who is suffering from any communicable or
infectious disease shall be permitted to slaughter an animal.
Treating animals cruelly:
(1) If any person -
(a) beats, kicks, over-rides, over-drives, over-loads, tortures or otherwise treats any animal so as to
subject it to unnecessary pain or suffering or causes, or being the owner permits, any animal to be so
treated; or
(b) (employs in any work or labour or for any purpose any animal which, by reason of its age or any
disease) infirmity; wound, sore or other cause, is unfit to be so employed or, being the owner, permits
any such unfit animal to be employed; or
(c) willfully and unreasonably administers any injurious drug or injurious substance to
(any animal) or willfully and unreasonably causes or attempts to cause any such drug or substance to
be taken by (any animal;) or
(d) conveys or carries, whether in or upon any vehicle or not, any animal in such a manner or
position as to subject it to unnecessary pain or suffering; or
(e) keeps or confines any animal in any -cage or other receptacle which does not measure sufficiently
in height, length and breadth to permit the animal a reasonable opportunity for movement; or
f) keeps for an unreasonable time any animal chained or tethered upon an unreasonably short or
unreasonably heavy chain or cord; or
(g) being the owner, neglects to exercise or cause to be exercised reasonably any dog
habitually chained up or kept in close confinement; or
(h) being the owner of (any animal) fails to provide such animal with sufficient food, drink or shelter; or
(i) without reasonable cause, abandons any animal in circumstances which tender it likely that it will
suffer pain by reason of starvation thirst; or
(j) willfully permits any animal, of which he is the owner, to go at large in any street, while the animal is
affected with contagious or infectious disease or, without reasonable excuse permits any diseased or
disabled animal, of which he is the owner, to die in any street; or
(k) offers for sale or without reasonable cause, has in his possession any animal which is suffering pain
by reason of mutilation, starvation, thirst, overcrowding or other ill treatment; or
(l) mutilates any animal or kills any animal (including stray dogs) by using the method of strychnine
injections, in the heart or in any other unnecessarily cruel manner or;)
(m) solely with a view to providing entertainment, confines or causes to be confined any animal
(including tying of an animal as a bait in a tiger or other sanctuary) so as to make it an object or prey for
any other animal; or
(n) organises, keeps uses or acts in the management or, any place for animal fighting
or for the purpose of baiting any animal or permits or offers any place to be so used or receives money
for the admission of any other person to any place kept or used for any such purposes; or (o) promotes
or takes part in any shooting match or competition wherein animals are released from captivity for the
purpose of such shooting:
he shall be punishable (in the case of a first offence, with fine which shall not be less than ten rupees
but which may extend to fifty rupees and in the case of a second or subsequent offence committed
within three years of the previous offence, with fine which shall not be less than twenty-five rupees
but which may extend, to one hundred rupees or with imprisonment for a term which may
extend, to three months, or with both.
The Haryana Gauvansh Sanrakshan and Gausamvardhan Act, 2015:
•Section 4 (1) (c) of the said Act, allowed cow slaughtering, subjected to experimentation in the interest of medical, veterinary and public
health research, whereas experimentation on animals, like rat, mice and gunny pigs are prohibited, likewise cosmetics tested on animals,
also not allowed to import in India, hence cow progeny can’t be spared for any experimentation.
•Section 4 (3), removal of skin and hide from naturally dead cow are allowed, to the authorized contractor and with the permission,
same can be transported by them but what about beef tallow, horn and bones of naturally dead cows, said Act is silent, besides it
Municipal Corporation at Panipat allowed tallow ownership to the butchers?.
•Section 8 of the said Act, allowed beef products, for medicinal purposes and in such form as may be prescribed, whereas neither beef
have medicinal qualities nor prescribed by any Authority, communication through CM window also proved that not a single permit was
granted as per the Haryana Prohibition on Cow Slaughter Rules, 1972.
•Section 12 allowed establishments of laboratories for testing of milk, differentiation of beef from the meat of other species of animals
but how and why cow skin and hide, horn and bones be identified and certified that same be removed from naturally dead cow?
•Section 16 doesn’t allow, any common citizen, to perform their fundamental duties, as defined under article 51 A (g) of Indian
•Section 17 (2)(4), provide two opportunities to the owner of vehicle, involved in crime against cow progeny, before order of confiscation
and then before sale of confiscated vehicle, why twice?
•A). Section 19 (2)(a to d) allowed to make rules for cow slaughter, as defined under section 4, whereas experimentation on cows, seems
to be objectionable.
B). Section 19 (2)(f) allowed, to make rules for beef or beef product can be sold under section 8, whereas no need to frame any rules for
this purpose, as explained above.
C). Section 19 (2)(i) allowed to make rules for cow transportation, either by road, rail and on foot, whereas cow can be shifted in ISI
specified vehicles, as per their shape and size, after obtaining pre transport clearance about vehicles.
# Declare Cow as state animal of Haryana, without disturbing black buck, as it was done in Rajasthan, being camel and chinkara, as
their state animals. It would also be pertinent to mention here that the said legislation is silent on the punishments for the violation of the
rules made out under section 19, whereas animal can be slaughtered as per Slaughter House Rules, 2001.
•Section 20 (1) repealed the Punjab Prohibition of Cow Slaughter Act, 1955 and (2) allowed anything done or any action
taken under repealed Act and rules, shall be deemed to have been done or taken under this Act, hence all under trials
case property, like vehicles involved needs to be confiscated. As per (3), Haryana Prohibition of Cow Slaughter Rules,
1972 are adopted as rules, till new rules to be framed under this Act, whereas this is totally contradictions in the legal
provisions and cow definition, because as per said rules:
2 (c) “Medical purposes” means the use of beef or beef products in the diet of patients or for medicines as may be
notified by the state Government, section 7, Slaughter of a cow, which is objected to experimentation in the interest of
medical and public health research, likewise section 8 allowed license to sell or transport beef and beef products for
medicinal purpose, on FORM “F”, whereas above 15 years of age Cow progeny can be slaughter after license.
•As per section 10 of the Haryana Prohibition of Cow Slaughter Rules, 1972, feeding charges are fixed @ Rs. 20/-.
As per section 15, which defined an offenses under section 13 are the cognizable and non bailable in legal terms, hence
all rules, to be made under section 19 be non cognizable and bailable in legal terms, meaning hereby section 3, 4, 5 and 8
be the cognizable and non bailable in legal terms, whereas animal have five liberties with right to live besides the
responsibilities of a custodians of animals, as per section 3 of the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act, 1960. It would
also be pertinent to mention here that animal can’t be treated as Goods, can be shifted as per their shape and size, 11 th
amendment in the Central Motor Vehicle Rules, 2015 needs immediate attention and abandoned cow progeny should be
rescued for further rehabilitation, introducing National policy.
•Abhishek Kadyan,
Media Adviser to OIPA: Scouts & Guides for Animals.
•Ms. Suman Malik Kadyan, Rep. of OIPA in Canada.
•Ms Sukanya Kadyan Berwal,
Director of OIPA: Scouts & Guides for Animals.