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Project labor

  1. 1. UNORGANISED SECTOR AND THE PROTECTION GIVEN BY THE LEGISLATURE LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS SUBMITTED TO: SUBMITTED BY: Ms. Kusum Nupur Walia Faculty, UILS 9th Semester Section A 38/10
  2. 2. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 2 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES ACKNOWLEDGEMENT I have given all my efforts in this project. However, it would not have been possible without the kind support and help of many individuals. I would like to extend my sincere thanks to all of them. I am highly indebted to my teacher, Ms. Kusum for her guidance and providing necessary information regarding the project. Nupur Walia 9th Semester Section A 38/10
  3. 3. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 3 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES TABLE OF CONTENTS Introduction………………………………………………………………..….4 Major characteristics of the unorganized labourers…………………………...6 Unorganized sectorand the legislature………………………………………..8 The Unorganized Workers’ Social Security Act, 2008………………………12 Review of the Act……………………………………………………………..13 Conclusion…………………………………………………………………....16 Bibliography………………………………………………………………….18
  4. 4. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 4 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES INTRODUCTION The Constitution of India provides to all citizens of the country: justice- social, economic and political, liberty of thought, expression, belief, faith and worship; as well as equality of status and opportunity irrespective of their caste, creed, status, religion, race, sex and nature of their work. Yet the gap which exists between the organicism and Unorganized sector and their workers in our country is very wide. Labour market is not homogeneous. It is broadly segmented into Unorganized and organicism, wage earners and self-employed, skilled, semi-skilled and unskilled and so on. Every regulation relating to social security and working conditions has different meaning and implication for every segment. Broadly the labour sector can be divided into two sectors: 1. organicism sector in India refers to licensed organizations, that is, those who are registered and pay sales tax, income tax, etc. These include the publicly traded companies, incorporated or formally registered entities, corporations, factories, shopping malls, hotels, and large businesses. 2. Unorganized sector refers to all unlicensed, self-employed or unregistered economic activity such as owner manned general stores, handicrafts and handloom workers, rural traders, farmers, etc. An Unorganized Sector can be defined as the sector where the elements of the organicism Sector are absent. In the absence of a more analytical definition, the landscape of the Unorganized sector becomes synonymous with the kaleidoscope of unregulated, poorly skilled and low-paid workers. While defining an Unorganized sector it can be said that it is a part of the workforce which has not been able to organize in pursuit of a common objective because of constraints such as casual nature of employment, ignorance and illiteracy, small size of establishments with low capital investment, per person employed, scattered nature of establishments, superior strength of the employer etc. The unorganized sector consists of all private enterprises having less than ten total workers, operating on a proprietary or partnership basis.
  5. 5. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 5 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES The Unorganized sector is a critical part of the Indian economy. The terms ‘Unorganized sector’ and ‘Unorganized employment’ are often misunderstood. The difference between them is: Unorganized/Informal sector: The Unorganized sector consists of all unincorporated private enterprises owned by individuals or households engaged in the sale and production of goods and services operated on a proprietary or partnership basis and with less than ten total workers. Unorganized/Informal employment: Unorganized workers consist of those working in the Unorganized enterprises or households, excluding regular workers with social security benefits, and the workers in the formal sector without any employment/ social security benefits provided by the employers. The Unorganized/informal employment is characterized by lack of social sector benefits. Though employment might take place in a formal/organicism sector, the ‘nature’ of employment could still be ‘informal/Unorganized’. The total employment in the Unorganized sector is expected to be about 420 million (92%) out of a total workforce of 450 million in 2008. The extent of informal employment is estimated to be at about 92%-93% between 2008 and 2012. There are different terminologies used to signify the unorganized sector like informal sector, informal economy, and even informal labour which often highlights the most affected part of the sector, namely, the labour. Informal labour is a labour whose use is not governed either by state regulations or by collective agreements between workers and employers.
  6. 6. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 6 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES MAJOR CHARACTERISTICS OF THE UNORGANIZED LABOURERS Informal labour has, in different instances, been viewed as labour engaged in urban small scale enterprises, as self employment, as labour engaged in “traditional activities”, as wholly unskilled labour, and as labour whose use is not subject to any rules or norms. But none of this has any sound conceptual or empirical foundation. Informality does not imply a particular mode or location of labour use; informal labour can be in self-employment, in casual wage employment, and in regular wage employment, just as it can be in urban as well as in rural areas. There is little reason to think that informal labour must be confined to ‘traditional’ and ‘modern’ activities. We do not need to assume that informal labour is unskilled; only need to recognize that its skills are acquired outside the formal education system. The main characteristics of the Unorganized labourers are: 1. The unorganized labour is overwhelming in terms of its number range and therefore they are omnipresent throughout India. 2. As the unorganized sector suffers from cycles of excessive seasonality of employment, majority of the unorganized workers does not have stable durable avenues of employment. Even those who appear to be visibly employed are not gainfully and substantially employed, indicating the existence of disguised unemployment. 3. The workplace is scattered and fragmented. 4. There is no formal employer – employee relationship. 5. In rural areas, the unorganized labour force is highly stratified on caste and community considerations. In urban areas while such considerations are much less, it cannot be said that it is altogether absent as the bulk of the unorganized workers in urban areas are basically migrant workers from rural areas. 6. Workers in the unorganized sector are usually subject to indebtedness and bondage as their meager income cannot meet with their livelihood needs. 7. The unorganized workers are subject to exploitation significantly by the rest of the society. They receive poor working conditions especially wages much below that in the formal sector, even for closely comparable jobs, i.e., where labour productivity are no different. The work
  7. 7. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 7 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES status is of inferior quality of work and inferior terms of employment, both remuneration and employment. 8. Primitive production technologies and feudal production relations are rampant in the unorganized sector, and they do not permit or encourage the workmen to imbibe and assimilate higher technologies and better production relations. Large scale ignorance and illiteracy and limited exposure to the outside world are also responsible for such poor absorption. 9. The unorganized workers do not receive sufficient attention from the trade unions. 10. Inadequate and ineffective labour laws and standards relating to the unorganized sector. The Ministry of Labour, Government of India, has categorized the Unorganized labour force under four groups in terms of Occupation, nature of employment, specially distressed categories and service categories. 1. Occupation: Small and marginal farmers, landless agricultural labourers, share croppers, fishermen, those engaged in animal husbandry, beedi-rolling, labeling and packing, building and construction workers, leather workers, weavers, artisans, salt workers, workers in brick kilns and stone quarries, workers in saw mills, oil mills etc. come under this category. 2. Nature of Employment: Attached agricultural labourers, bonded labourers, migrant workers, contract and casual labourers come under this. 3. Specially distressed categories: Toddy tappers, Scavengers, Carriers of head loads, Drivers of animal driven vehicles, Loaders and unloaders come under this category. 4. Service categories: Midwives, Domestic workers, Fishermen and women, Barbers, Vegetable and fruit vendors, Newspaper vendors etc. belong to this category. In addition to these four categories, there exists a large section of unorganized labour force such as cobblers, handicraft artisans, handloom weavers, tailors, physically handicapped self- employed persons, rickshaw pullers, auto drivers, sericulture workers, carpenters, tannery workers, power loom workers and urban poor. There are various definitions for the Unorganized sector in India. According to the Central Statistical Organization, all unincorporated enterprises and household industries (other than organized ones) which are
  8. 8. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 8 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES not regulated by law and which do not maintain annual accounts or balance sheet constitute the Unorganized sector.1 UNORGANISED SECTOR AND LEGISLATURE India has a tradition of social security and social assistance directed particularly towards the more vulnerable sections of society. The institutions of self sufficient village communities, the system of common property resources, and the system of joint families and the practice of making endowments for religious and charitable provided the required social security and assistance to the needy and poor of the nation. The caste and religion based institutions also played significant role in providing the much needed support to the weaker sections of the selected castes and group of people. These informal arrangements of social security measures underwent steady and inevitable erosion in the wake of industrialization and urbanization. During the British rule the policy was to provide assistance only to the employees of the company or the government, basically to promote the commitment and loyalty of the workforce and as a part of non-union strategy. Only during the post- independent period, the welfare dimension gained relevance and importance. However, even after independence, the State was concerned more with the problems of industrial/organicism work force and neglected the rural labour force on social security matters to a greater extent, till recent past. THE CONSTITUTION OF INDIA According to the commitments of the Government of India, right of workers to social security has been recognised as inalienable and, therefore, must accrue to every worker under any system of labour law or labour policy. Provision of social protection is enshrined in Articles 38 (securing a social order for the promotion of welfare of the people), 39 (certain principles of policy), 41 (right to work, education and public assistance in certain cases), 42 (just and human conditions of work and maternity relief) and 43 (living wage etc.) of the Constitution of India as a part of the Directive Principles of State Policy. Important social security, poverty alleviation and social welfare measures are being implemented by various Ministries/Departments of State Governments and by civil society organizations. When 1 fedina.org/777/2011/10/UNORGANISED-SECTOR-IN-INDIA1.doc
  9. 9. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 9 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES independent India’s Constitution was drafted, social security was included in List III to Schedule VII of the Constitution and it was made the concurrent responsibility of the Central and State Governments. A number of Directive Principles of State Policy relating to aspects of social security were also incorporated in the Indian Constitution. The initiatives in the form of Acts such as, the Workmen’s Compensation Act (1923), the Industrial Dispute Act (1947), the Employees State Insurance Act (1948), the Minimum Wages Act (1948), the Coal Mines Provident Funds and Miscellaneous Provisions Act (1948), the Employees Provident Fund and Miscellaneous Provisions Act (1952), the Assam Tea Plantations Provident Funds/Scheme Act (1955), the Maternity Benefit Act (1961), the Seamen’s Provident Fund Act (1966), the Contract Labour Act (1970), the Payment of Gratuity Act (1972), the Building and Construction Workers Act (1996), etc reveal the attention given to the organicism workers to attain different kinds of social security and welfare benefits. The benefits arising through these initiatives are meant for: (a) Employees of the Central and State Governments, local bodies, including universities and aided educational institutions, (b) Public sector establishments, under both the Centre and States, including mines, railways, ports and docks, air corporations, banks, insurance companies, electricity Boards, road transport undertakings, manufacturing units, trading concerns, service industries, etc. (c) employees in organicism private sector establishments in industries as in cotton textiles, jute, silk and art silk, cement, engineering, chemical, electronics, transport, construction, services and so on. Though it has been argued that the above Acts are directly and indirectly applicable to the workers in the Unorganized sector also, their contribution is negligible for the Unorganized workers. THE MINIMUM WAGES ACT, 1948 The Minimum Wages Act, 1948 provides for the fixation and enforcement of minimum wages in India. It prevents the labour from exploitation through payment of low wages. The Act offers a minimum subsistence wage for the workers. The national floor level minimum
  10. 10. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 10 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES wage from 2011 is Rs.115 which has been increased from Rs.100 in 2009.2 But the minimum wage actually given is far less than these levels. One of the major reasons for this is that in organicism sector, the labour unions can do collective bargaining and wage negotiations but there is no such labour union for the Unorganized sector. Another important aspect is that the union gives it members respect and an identity in the society. The employers may not care for an individual employee, but they may consider the union and its strength. For example: in the case of domestic workers, if they are unionized the workers will be able to take a day off in a week and the union may be able to provide some other worker in place of her for ensuring an uninterrupted service. The customers will be happy in such cases and the payment to the alternative worker can be done through the Union. WELFARE SCHEMES In order to evolve comprehensive legislation for workers in the Unorganized sectors, various commissions and study groups were appointed. The First National Commission on Labour (1969) defined the Unorganized workers and recommended the Minimum Wages Act to cover Unorganized workers too. In 1984, the Economic Administration Reforms Commission constituted a 6-member working group on social security. The Working Group could not carry out detailed investigation. In August 1987, Government of India appointed a National Commission on Rural Labour to examine the national and regional problems pertaining rural labour in India. The Commission submitted its report in July 1991 and recommended old age pension, life insurance, maternity benefit, disability benefits and minimum health care and sickness benefits to all rural workers. The Second National Labour Commission constituted in 1999 submitted its report in 2002 and recommended an umbrella type legislation and drafted an indicative Bill also to provide protection to the workers in the Unorganized sector. Based on the Commission’s recommendations, the Government launched the ‘Unorganized Sector Workers’ Social Security Scheme, 2004’ on pilot basis in 50 districts. The scheme provided three benefits such as, old age pension, medical insurance and accidental insurance. However, the scheme was not found viable as it had no statutory backing, it was voluntary in nature and the contribution from the employers was not forthcoming. Moreover, given the 2http://labour.nic.in/upload/uploadfiles/files/ActsandRules/LawsRelatedtoWages/TheMinimumWagesAct1948 .pdf
  11. 11. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 11 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES size of the Unorganized sector the magnitude of the problem is huge and the resource requirements are quite large. The National Common Minimum Programme (NCMP) of the present government highlights the commitment of the government towards the welfare and wellbeing of all workers, particularly in the Unorganized sector. The government constituted a National Commission for the Enterprises in the Unorganized Sector (NCEUS) under Chairmanship of Dr. Arjun Sen Gupta to examine the problems of enterprises in the Unorganized sector and make recommendations to provide technical, marketing and credit support to these enterprises. The Commission was also to review the social security system available for the Unorganized workers and make recommendations for expanding their coverage. The Commission presented its report on the Social Security for the Unorganized sector workers in May 2006. Based on the committee’s recommendations the government is in the process of enactment of Legislation (Bill) and formulation of social security schemes. Poverty Alleviation Programmes (PAP) and Employment Oriented Programmes initiated in India are primarily focused on developing rural labour and Unorganized workers. These programmes improve the access of the poor to developmental programmes, use surplus labour for community asset formation and strengthen the position of the poor by providing assets and income. The first PAPs introduced were Small Farmers Development Agency (SFDA) and Marginal Farmers and Agricultural Labour Agency (MFAL). In 1980, Integrated Rural Development Programme (IRDP) was launched with the aim of helping the poor families to cross poverty line and enabling them to achieve sustain poverty eradication. Productive assets and inputs were provided through financial assistance by government subsidy and term credit from financial institutions. The programme covered small and marginal farmers, agricultural labourers and rural artisans. In 1979, Training for Rural Youth for Self-Employment was introduced to provide technical and entrepreneurial skills to rural youth from families below poverty line to enable them to take up income generating activities. To develop women and children in rural areas with a cooperation of UNICEF a special programme named Development of Women and Children in Rural Areas (DWCRA) was started during 1982-83. As an effort towards employment security National Rural Employment Programme (NREP) was launched during the sixth plan (1982-85). In 1983, Rural Landless Employment Guarantee Programme (RLEGP) was introduced to ensure
  12. 12. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 12 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES employment generation of hundred days in a year in the rural landless households. By replacing the NREP and RLEGP Jawahar Rozgar Yojana (JRY) was launched in 1989. In the same year Nehru Rozgar Yojana (NRY) also got launched with a target towards persons living below the poverty line in Urban areas. There are several other programmes such as Drought Prone Area Programme (DPAP), Desert Development Programme (DDP), Hill Area Development Programme (HADP) and North-East Council (NEC) were also launched with similar objectives of developing weaker sections of selected areas. In addition to the Central assisted programmes, State-level initiatives for poverty alleviation and employment generation were initiated towards Unorganized workers. For instance in Tamil Nadu old age pension is available to (a) aged poor who are 65 year and above (b) destitute and physically handicapped, (c) destitute widows d) destitute agricultural labourers and (e) destitute/ deserted wives. Under the Annapurna Scheme, food grains are distributed to the destitute/ senior citizens covered under the National Old Age Pension Scheme. The beneficiaries are given 10 kgs. of rice per month at free of cost.3 THE UNORGANIZED WORKERS’ SOCIAL SECURITY ACT, 2008 The salient features of the Act are as under:  Section (2) provides for the definitions, including those relating to Unorganized worker, self-employed and wage worker.  Section 3 (1) provides for formulation of schemes by the Central Government for different sections of Unorganized workers on matters relating to (a) life and disability cover; (b) health and maternity benefits; (c) old age protection (d) any other benefit as may be determined by the Central Government.  Section 3 (4) provides formulation of schemes relating to provident fund, employment injury benefits, housing, educational schemes for children, skill upgradation, funeral assistance and old age homes by the State Governments.  Section 4 relates to funding of the schemes formulated by Central Government.  Section 5 envisages constitution of National Social Security Board under the chairmanship of Union Minister for Labour & Employment with Member Secretary 3 http://planningcommission.gov.in/reports/sereport/ser/restruc/stdy_rsturc_ch1.pdf
  13. 13. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 13 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES and 34 nominated members representing Members of Parliament, Unorganized workers, employers of Unorganized workers, civil society, Central Ministries and State Governments.  The National Board would recommend the Central Government suitable schemes for different sections of Unorganized workers; monitor implementation of schemes and advise the Central Government on matters arising out of the administration of the Act.  Section 6 has provision for constitution of similar Boards at the State level.  Section 7 relates to funding pattern of the schemes formulated by the State Governments.  Section 8 prescribes record keeping functions by the District Administration. For this purpose, the State Government may direct (a) the District Panchayat in rural areas; and (b) the Urban Local Bodies in urban areas to perform such functions.  Section 9 provides for setting up of Workers’ Facilitation Centre to (a) disseminate information on social security schemes available to them (ii) facilitate registration of workers by the district administration and enrollment of Unorganized workers.  Section 10 provides for eligibility criteria for registration as also the procedure for registration under the Act.  Sections 11-17 contain miscellaneous provisions for implementing the Act.4 REVIEW OF THE ACT Though the Unorganized Workers Social Security Act was passed in 2008, there has been dismal progress on the ground. The Act itself has been criticized for not defining a minimum social security floor that is enforceable by law and for not providing institutional powers to ensure effective implementation. The National Social Security Board for Unorganized Workers, constituted in August 2009, is limited to an advisory role, and does not have sufficient powers to implement, monitor or enforce social security. The other aspects in which the Act lacks are: COVERAGE 4 http://indiabudget.nic.in/es2008-09/chapt2009/chap112.pdf
  14. 14. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 14 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES The term unorganized worker should be as inclusive as possible since the impact of exclusion errors are far higher than the impact of inclusion errors. Given that 90% of the working population is unorganized, it will be prudent to have a definition that declares unorganized workers as everyone excluding organized workers. Secondly, migrant workers, women workers and disadvantaged groups should be explicitly mentioned in the initial coverage of workers. The sections on registration and delivery should keep in mind the challenges faced by these workers and address them appropriately. Essential working condition needs of these workers such as security and physical safety should be considered and covered in the Act. Thirdly, access to social security should be universal across all unorganized workers irrespective of the financial status of the workers or position vis-à-vis the poverty line. This change is already reflected in one of the key decisions taken by the National Social Security Board in its initial meetings – It was decided that basic minimum social security which should include life and disability insurance, health and maternity benefit and old age pension should be applicable to all Unorganized workers/ occupational groups irrespective of whether they belong to APL/BPL category. BENEFITS The Act should have a clear definition of social security as measures by the government in collaboration with employer, worker or otherwise, designed to meet the contingencies in life of a worker including old age pension, unemployment benefits, maternity, livelihood loss compensation, accident and medical care and child care support. The State should provide hard commitments on the social security cover for workers. It is understandable that the list of schemes will continue to evolve and there is need for making modifications to address changing needs. The Act should have an additional chapter to include the Right to Working Conditions as an essential right of the worker. FINANCING The Act should have a separate section that defines the existence and nature of the National Social Security Fund and appropriate mechanisms at the state level to ensure that there’s clear
  15. 15. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 15 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES financing support to address the social security needs of the workers. It is also important to define an enforceable timeline to realize the fund both at the national and the state level. It is critical to institutionalize a welfare board-based approach across all unorganized workers to ensure uniform access to benefits. Welfare boards should strive to achieve financial independence through institutional mechanisms such as cess from the employers, levy on export duty, and contributions from the unorganized workers. DELIVERY There should be a new chapter in the Act that addresses the issue of Grievance Redressal (with penalties) and dispute settlements. The grievance redressal should be based on the tripartite model of employers, worker representatives and the government. Such a grievance redressal mechanism should not only be limited to the district level but should also extend to the block level so that it is accessible to the workers. Worker Facilitation Centers can be leveraged to combine both awareness generation and grievance redressal support, thus providing holistic support to the workers. The Act should provide a clear definition of the responsibilities of employers and a strong enforceable mechanism to ensure adherence. ADMINISTRATION It should be clearly stated that the State and the National Social Security Board shall be responsible for the overall administration, finance, annual report, enforcement, RTI and to the parliament or state legislature as the case may be. In addition, the National and the State social boards will be vested with enough powers to administer the social security schemes and to bring coherence, monitoring and consistency to the delivery of social security. In order to realize this, it is important to set up a social security fund that the board is responsible for and is used to finance schemes and benefits to the workers. Secondly, all essential schemes that comprise the social security cover will be brought under the ambit of the Ministry of Labour so that there’s a clear and one point accountability for delivery. The Ministry of Labour should own the holistic responsibility of addressing the social security needs of the workers.5 5 http://www.epw.in/commentary/critique-Unorganized-workers-social-security-act.html
  16. 16. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 16 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES CONCLUSION In the above discussion, an attempt has been made to understand the nature and growth of unorganized workers, the initiatives of social security for unorganized workers and to highlight the needs of the unorganized workers and their requirements of social security. India had a long tradition of social security and social assistance system directed particularly towards the more vulnerable sections of society. The institution of self sufficient village communities, the system of common property resources, and the system of joint families and the practice of making endowments for religious and charitable provided the required social security and assistance to the needy and poor of the nation. These informal arrangements of social security measures underwent steady and inevitable erosion. Even after independence, the State was concerned more with the problems of industrial and organized work force and neglected the rural and unorganized labour force on social security matters to a greater extent, till recent past. The social security initiatives of the Centre, State and NGO’s indicate that the needs are much more than the measures being taken and the efforts must be targeted and vast enough to cover the vast and growing expanse of Unorganized workers. In this context, it is observed that the major security needs of the Unorganized workers are food security, nutritional security, health security, housing security, employment security, income security, life and accident security, and old age security. The Unorganized Workers Social Security Act, 2008 was launched by the Government but it has turned out to be a toothless act which has failed to tackle the problems of the Unorganized sector effectively. the need of the hour is a comprehensive, universal and integrated social security system for all the Unorganized workers in India.
  17. 17. LABOUR AND INDUSTRIAL LAWS PROJECT 9th Semester 17 UNIVERSITY INSTITUTE OF LEGAL STUDIES BIBLIOGRAPHY BOOKS 1. Paul, Meenu. ‘Labour and Industrial Laws.’ Allahabad Law Agency. (2011) 8th Ed. 2. Misra, S.N. ‘Labour & Industrial Laws.’Central Law Publication, Allahabad. 27th Ed. WEBLINKS 1. http://mospi.nic.in/Mospi_New/upload/nsc_report_un_sec_14mar12.pdf 2. http://www.epw.in/commentary/critique-Unorganized-workers-social-security-act.html - A Critique of the Unorganized Workers' Social Security Act 3. http://indiabudget.nic.in/es2008-09/chapt2009/chap112.pdf 4. fedina.org/777/2011/10/UNORGANISED-SECTOR-IN-INDIA1.doc 5. http://labour.nic.in/upload/uploadfiles/files/ActsandRules/LawsRelatedtoWages/TheMini mumWagesAct1948.pdf 6. http://planningcommission.gov.in/reports/sereport/ser/restruc/stdy_rsturc_ch1.pdf

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