Role Of Youth In Oil Conservation

“The people who live in the freest spot on the globe are shirking the responsibility their freedom requires.”
Several years ago, a woman purchased a cup of coffee and a sandwich from a drive-through McDonald’s. Accidentally spilling the hot coffee on herself, she suffered minor burns. She sued McDonald’s successfully, on the grounds that she was not properly warned of how hot their coffee actually is.
In a now infamous case of irresponsibility, the jury awarded the woman a large sum of money. Here was a person who had to blame someone else for her accident and it involved coffee of all things which as most adults know is rarely served cold. The above case shows that the onus of personal responsibility for one’s conscious actions in today’s world is fading and fading fast. Of course, the victim complex (It wasn’t my fault! He-she-it MADE me do it!) is as old as humanity.
Our Indian Constitution guarantees certain rights to every citizen known as the fundamental Rights of a citizen, which are mentioned in Article 12 to 35 of Indian Constitution. These rights indicate that all people are entitled to live freely and happily in a democratic set-up. But these Fundamental rights have been provided at the cost of some fundamental duties which are required to build a strong nation., which are mentioned in Article 51-A, and are known as Fundamental Duties of a citizen.
Today we all very conscious about our rights but try to escape our self from our duties and responsibilities. In the words of Mr. Oliver Wender Holmes, “My Right to Swing my Arms Ends Where Neighbour’s Nose Begins.”. What does this mean? It means that I have the legal and moral freedom to swing my arm wherever and whenever I please, unless my neighbour’s nose is in the path of my arm. If his nose gets in the way of my arm, I have the legal obligation to stop my arm. This restriction is based on legal and moral responsibility and this also translates my.