The President of India
The President of India is the formal Chief of India and the Commander-in-Chief of the Indian Armed Forces.
The President is indirectly elected by the electoral college of India’s Parliament (both Houses) and the assemblies of each state and region of India, all of which are elected directly.
However, Article 53 of the Constitution of India states that the President can use his powers directly or through subordinate authority, with a few exceptions, all executive powers vested by the President are used by the Prime Minister (a Subordinate Authority) goes. The Cabinet Council is bound to work on the advice of the Prime Minister and the Cabinet until the President is not violating the Constitution.
President of India (1950-1971)
India got independence from the British on August 15, 1947, which initially represented the governor-general in the country as a king with George VI in the Commonwealth Commonwealth. Even after this, under the leadership of Ambedkar, the Constituent Assembly of India forwarded the process of forming a completely new constitution for the country. The Constitution of India finally came into effect on 26th November 1949 and it came into force on January 26, 1950, making India a republic. As the new president of Rajendra Prasad, Rajput Prasad changed the offices of the emperor and governor-general.
The Indian Constitution provides the responsibility and authority for the protection and security of the President, the Constitution of India and its rule. In fact, any action taken by the executive or legislative bodies of the constitution will be done only after the assurance of the President. The President shall not accept any act of executive or legislature, which is unconstitutional. The President is the most important, the most powerful and quick protector of the Constitution (Article 60), who has pre-emptied power to ensure constitutionality in executive or legislative work. In the second line, the role of the judiciary is to maintain the Constitution of India in the cancellation of any unconstitutional acts of executive and legislative bodies of the Indian Constitution.
The primary duty of the President is to protect, protect and protect the constitution and laws of India under its oath. The President is the general head of all independent constitutional institutions. All their functions, recommendations (Article 3, Article 111, Article 274, etc.) and supervisory powers (Article 74 (2), Article 78C, Article 108, Article 111, etc.) will be on the executive and legislative bodies of India. . . . . . . . . The constitution is used to maintain usage. There is no restriction in the court’s law on the functions of the President.
Legislative power is constitutionally constituted by the Parliament of India, in which the President, according to the Constitution, is to facilitate the process of making the law (Article 78, Article 86, etc.). The President calls both the Houses of Parliament (the Council of the Lok Sabha and the States) and rewards them. He can dissolve the Lok Sabha.
The President inaugurates the Parliament after the general elections and in accordance with Article 87 (1) in the beginning of the session every year. On these occasions the President’s address is usually meant to outline the new policies of the government.