Supreme Court Decision On Right To Privacy Is Fundamental Right

By | August 27, 2017

Supreme Court Decision On Right To Privacy Is Fundamental Right

SC Decision On Right To Privacy || Right To Privacy Act || Privacy Law In India || Personal Privacy Laws || Fundamental Right || Invasion Of Privacy Law || Right To Privacy Cases

Right To Privacy: This Will Change Your Life, Learn 5 Big Things About SC Decision

After the decision on the rights to privacy by the Supreme Court, your personal information will not be made public anymore. This means that now your PAN card, Aadhar card and credit card information can not be accessed in the public domain.

The court has clarified that the right to privacy rights will be fixed. If someone violates this decision, then you can also file a case against them. The Supreme Court’s Decision On ‘right To Privacy’ – Said, This Is Fundamental Right

Government Agencies, Third Parties Can Not Support Your Spies Through Aadhaar

After the Supreme Court’s decision, no person will be able to spy on you through personal information. After this decision, no third person can leak or make public what you give your personal information for PAN, credit card, bank account, passport and ticket booking.

Police Can Not Be Raided Directly By Search Warrants

Now after the court’s decision, it will be difficult for government agencies and third parties to do this. Suppose you have a police raid at your house and they have a search warrant. But even after this the police will not be able to enter your house directly.

Information Will Be Given

The Supreme Court has clarified in its judgment that if a person opens a new account or creates a PAN card, then you have to provide the information demanded by the government or agencies. You can not refuse to give any kind of information. But the government, income tax, the bank can not leak it in any condition.

Telecom Companies Can Not Even Sell Your Data

After the court’s decision, the bank and telecom companies will not be able to sell their customer’s database to the third party. First third party companies used to buy from the mobile companies and the bank, but now it can not happen.

The Government Had Given This Argument In The Supreme Court

The government had argued in the Supreme Court that linking Aadhaar card with PAN will prevent a fake PAN Card and people have the Right to Privacy rights, but this is not entirely accurate.

SC’s Big Decision On ‘Right To Privacy’ – Said, This Is Your Fundamental Right

The Supreme Court, hearing the rights of privacy, said that it is a fundamental right. The Supreme Court has ruled out the challenge given to Aadhar card scheme. The Bench of 9 judges unanimously said that the information of the aadhaar card cannot be leaked, and it is not possible to set the limits of privacy.

A separate bench will come to the verdict on the aadhaar decision, though the Supreme Court has definitely said that the information of the base and the PAN can not be made public. Earlier, on August 2, after hearing the arguments of all the parties, the nine-member bench, headed by Chief Justice JS Kehar, had reserved its decision.

Court Decision On RTP

Privacy can not be seen by linking with the right to live life and the right to freedom. There was discussion about the right to privacy in the Constituent Assembly, but it was not made a part of the Constitution. The right to privacy is the ‘subspecies’ of the right to freedom. Hence every ‘subspecies’ can not be called the fundamental right.

Aadhaar Case

It is known that the petitioners near the five-member bench, hearing the Aadhaar case, were claiming that the UID is a violation of the right to privacy. The five-member bench had sent the issue to the nine-member Constitution Bench for final arrangement on whether the right to privacy was the fundamental right or not.

Attorney General K.K. Venugopal, who was present on behalf of the government, had said that privacy can be called a fundamental right, but it is not completely unregulated, that is, the condition is not void. In this way, the right to privacy cannot be completely classified as a fundamental right.

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