1. The Parents found to be in violation will be penalised less – Here the penal provision should be same for all
2. Due to poverty & low income, parents on pretext of employing children in family business may use him for hazardous work.
3. Parents can work as Benami for other, who need to escape child labour punishment.
4. The act should restrict working hrs for children after school as per UNICEF convention. This hasn’t been made. The children can be forced to work for higher number of hrs which can impact his studies and may lead to drop-out from school also due to domestic income pressure
5. The surprise inspections must be made mandatory by officials to locations where child labour is prohibited. Inspections must be implemented strictly
Unfortunately, the concerned authorities are unable to combat the rising cases of child labour because of varied reasons. They fail to establish the correct age if the child due to the lack of birth proofs and at times fake proofs. Not much is being done on creating the awareness among people. Even if efforts are being made, they cater to a limited population and the endurance among the authorities is not visible. A lot of laxity can be observed during the conduct of awareness programmes. There is still a need to address the issue on global platforms time and again with stringent policy framework in place.
In the course of this enquiry I found that much more had been done than I had been aware of, when I first published the Essay. The poverty and misery arising from a too rapid increase of population had been distinctly seen, and the most violent remedies proposed, so long ago as the times of Plato and Aristotle. And of late years the subject has been treated in such a manner by some of the French Economists; occasionally by Montesquieu, and, among our own writers, by Dr. Franklin, Sir James Stewart, Mr. Arthur Young, and Mr. Townsend, as to create a natural surprise that it had not excited more of the public attention.