INCLUSIVE HUMAN RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT - THE FRUIT OF INCLUSIVE GROWTH IN INDIA

Authors

  • Jyoti Kumari Sharma Assistant Professor, Department Of Economics, Balurghat College AND Ph.D Scholar, Department Of Economics, Raiganj University, India https://orcid.org/0000-0002-4778-4303

DOI:

https://doi.org/10.29121/granthaalayah.v9.i1.2021.3142

Keywords:

National Integration, Resource Development, Inclusive Growth, Skill Development, Paradoxical, Mental Capability, Human Resource Development, Productive Capacity, Physical Capability

Abstract

Under the a national consciousness, the national integration refers to process which is to bring all the different race, religions, cultures and linguistic groups together into one single nation. It aims at removing socio-cultural, economic inequality and strengthening unity by giving human dignity to all citizens without any discrimination. We know that India represents a paradoxical dynamic economy, among high economic processes followed by a rise in indifference, poverty, and regional imbalances. Under this, it was found that the development of abilities and skills of human beings under human resource development enhances the use of physical capitals’ successfully, positively, and progressively. It is done by educating, providing better health facilities, and developing skills of the country’s citizens, helps them to add to productivity, increasing the national wealth of the country.

Accordingly, when Human Resource Development is more inclusive, respect and understanding grow. Further, inclusive Human Resource Development strategy increases the productivity of the country, with the development of productive capacity, physical capability, and mental capability of its human resources, which leads to all-round economic development and growth of the country. In this way, through my study-made in this paper, I look forward to describe and explain the process of reducing all kinds of socio-economic exclusion from India by implementing the inclusive growth strategy that helps to reduce poverty with the help of the income (wages) earned from the jobs of each citizen, guaranteeing food security, education, health, employment, etc. facilities for all.  Thus, inclusive Human Resource Development strategy can reduce and remove inequality from India, accompanied by social welfare with stability.

Downloads

Download data is not yet available.

References

Desai, S.B., Dubey, A., Joshi B.L., Sen, M., Sheriff, A., and Vanneman, R. (2010): “Human Development in India: challenges for a society in Transaction”; Published by Oxford University Press, New Delhi.

Available on: https://econpapers.repec.org/RePEc:oxp:obooks:9780198065128

Economic times (2018): “India 145th among 195 countries in health care access, quality”. Available on https://www.economictimes.indiatimes.com

Iyengar, S. and Dholakia, R. H. (2012): “Access of the rural poor to primary health care in India.” Published in journal- “Review of Market Integers”, August, 2012; vol. 4, issue: 1; pp: 77-109. Available on: https://doi.org/10.1177%2F097492921200400103

Indian Pediatrics (2018): “Delivering quality health care in India: Beginning of improvement Journey”; available on https://indianpediatrics.net

Jat, T.R., Ng, N., and Sebastian, M.S. (2011): “Factor affecting the use of material health services in Madhya Pradesh state of India: A multilevel analysis”, published in International Journal of equity in Health, December, 2011, vol.10, issue: 1. Article number: 59, Available on: http://www.equityhealthj.com/content/10/1/59

Jawahar, S.K. (2007): “Healthcare scenario in India”, published in ICU Management and practice, ICU, volume 6, Issue 4, winter 2006/2007, available on: https://healthmanagement.org

Krishna, R. (2017): “Seven charts that show why India’s health care system needs and overhaul ”; available on: https://www.livemint.com

Kumar, R. (2012): “Academic institutionalization of community health services: Way ahead in medical education reforms”; published in Journal of Family Medicine and Primary Care, 2012; vol.1; issue. 1, pp: 10-19.

Mohanan, M., Hay, K., and Mor, N. (2016): “Quality of health care in India: challenges, priorities and the road ahead”, available on https://www.healthaffairs.org DOI: https://doi.org/10.1377/hlthaff.2016.0676

Planning commission of India-12th five year plan (2012-2017): “Faster, more inclusive and sustainable growth”, e social sciences-2013, available on https://econpapers.repec.org

Report of steering committee of health (2012), available on https://www.planningcommission.nic.in.pdf

Saha, U.G., and Saha, K.B. (2010): “A trend in women’s health in India- what has achieved and what can be done”, Rural remote health, April-June: 2010; vol. 10, issue: 2; 1260. Available on https://www.pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/20626212/

Sharma, R.K., and Dhawan, S. (1986): “Health problems of rural women”; published in Popul perspect Issues-1986; pp: 18-25.

Singh, S. and Badaya, S. (2014): “Health care in rural India: A lack between need and feed”; published in south Asian journal of cancer, 2014, apriljune; 3(2); pp: 143-144. DOI: https://doi.org/10.4103/2278-330X.130483

Yakunina, R.P., and Bychkov, G.A. (2015): “Correlation analysis of the Components of the Human Development Index across Countries”, published in Procedia Economics and Finance, 24 (2015), pp: 766-771. DOI: https://doi.org/10.1016/S2212-5671(15)00692-9

Pradhan R.K (2016): “Planning Inclusive growth and Human Resource Development: An analysis.” Available on: DOI: https://doi.org/10.2139/ssrn.2934765

https://www.researchgate.net/publication/315334416_PLANNING_INCLUSIVE_GROWTH_AND_HUMAN_DEVELOPMENT_IN_INDIA_AN_ANALYSIS

Roa, T.V., Rao Raja. And Tara Yadav (2001): “A study of HRD concepts, structure of HRD departments, and HRD Practices in India, Vikalps, vol. 26, No. 1, Jan- March 2001, pp: 56-57

Kumar, R.C. Human Resource Development, PP Arya and Tanden (1998). Deep and Deap Publications, pp: 37-38 DOI: https://doi.org/10.1177/0266666984238914

Downloads

Published

2021-02-10

How to Cite

SHARMA, J. K. (2021). INCLUSIVE HUMAN RESOURCE DEVELOPMENT - THE FRUIT OF INCLUSIVE GROWTH IN INDIA. International Journal of Research -GRANTHAALAYAH, 9(1), 302–329. https://doi.org/10.29121/granthaalayah.v9.i1.2021.3142