Author(s): Ambuj Kumar

Email(s): ambuj.patna@gmail.com

DOI: 10.5958/2321-5828.2020.00048.0   

Address: Dr. Ambuj Kumar*
Assistant Professor (Sociology), S.B.A.N. College, Darhata, Lari, Magadh University, Bodhgaya, Bihar.
*Corresponding Author

Published In:   Volume - 11,      Issue - 4,     Year - 2020


ABSTRACT:
Denotified Tribes, also known as Vimukta Jati, are the tribes that were listed originally under the criminal tribe’s act of 1871, as criminal tribes and addicted to the systematic commission of non-bailable offences. Once a tribe become "Notified" as criminal, all its members were required to register with the local magistrats failing which they would be charged with a 'crime' under the Indian Penal Code. The Criminal Tribes Act was repealed in 1949 and thus 'de-notified' the tribal communities. The UN's anti-discrimination body committee on the elimination of racial discrimination asked India to repeal the Habitual Offenders Act (1952) and effectively rehabilitate the denotified and nomadic tribes on 9 March 2007, for around 110 million people belonging to the denotified tribes, nomadic or semi-nomadic tribes in India.


Cite this article:
Ambuj Kumar. Denotified Tribes in India: A Sociological Study. Res. J. Humanities and Social Sciences. 2020; 11(4):303-306. doi: 10.5958/2321-5828.2020.00048.0


REFERENCES:
1.    Deogaoxkar, S.G, The Banjara, Concept Publishing Company, New Delhi, 1992, p. – 6.
2.    Gandhi, Malli, Denotified Tribes Dimensions of Charge, Kanishka Publishers, 2008, p.65-66.
3.    Halbar, B G, Lamani Economy and Society in Change: Socio-Cultural Aspects of Economic Change Among the Lamani of North Karnataka, Mittal Publications, 1986, p.18.
4.    Kumar, Ambuj, Bihar ke Banjara Janjati ki Samajik Sanrachna me parivartan ka ek Adyayan, International Journal of Applied Research, Volume-6, Issue – 9, 2020, p. - 462-464.
5.    Panel Favours Reservation for Nomadic Tribes by Raghvendra Rao, Indian Express, 21 August, 2008.
6.    Risley, H, The Study of Ethnology in India, 1891, p. – 68.
7.    Russel, R.V. and Hiralal, Tribes and Castes of the Central Provinces of India, Vol – 2, Cosmo Pulication, New Delhi, 1975.
8.    Rathod Motiraj, Denotified and Nomadic Tribes in Maharastra, Harvard University.
9.    Singh, Vishnu Pratap, Banjaras are Ancient tribes not Rajputs, Presedential Remarks, All India Banjaras Seva Sangh, New Delhi, 2002.
10.    Vidyarthi, Lalita Prasad, Rise of Anthropology in India, A Social Science Orientation, Volume -1, Concept Publishing Company Ltd. Delhi.

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