President of India


The President of India is the country’s official head of state and holds the country’s highest constitutional post. Even though the President has a lot of power, their main job is to reflect the unity and integrity of the country. An electoral college made up of elected members of both houses of Parliament and the governments of the states chooses the President of India.

The President of India does many things for the country:

1.Protecting the Constitution: The President’s main job is to keep, protect, and support India’s Constitution. They make sure the government works within the rules of the constitution and protect democratic ideals and principles.

2.Executive Functions: The President chooses the Prime Minister, who is in charge of the government, and other high-ranking officials, such as judges of the Supreme Court and leaders of states. The President also talks to foreign diplomats and accepts their credentials. He or she also speaks for India in international matters.

3.Legislation: The President is a very important part of the political process. For bills passed by Parliament to become law, the President has to sign them. Before giving permission, the President can also send a bill back to Parliament for a second look or ask for more information.

4.Diplomatic Relations: The President is in charge of India’s diplomatic relations with other countries and represents the country in diplomatic issues. They host foreign dignitaries and ambassadors, which helps to improve bilateral and multilateral relationships.

5.Powers to grant pardons: The President has the power to give pardons, reprieves, and reductions in punishment. This power is used in a way that follows the law and follows advice from the government.

6.Encouraging Unity and Harmony: As the symbol of national unity, the President works to help India’s many different groups and regions get along and work together. They go on state visits, give important speeches to the whole country, and support artistic and social projects.


  1. […] (2) No officer or member of Parliament in whom powers are vested by or under this Constitution for regulating procedure or the conduct of business, or for maintaining order, in Parliament shall be subject to the jurisdiction of any court in respect of the exercise by him of those powers CHAPTER III LEGISLATIVE POWERS OF THE PRESIDENT […]

  2. […] The President is authorized by the Constitution’s Article 123 to enact ordinances while Parliament is in session. Although they are in the form of transitory laws, these ordinances have the same authority and impact as a Parliamentary act.The President’s most significant legislative authority is the ability to enact ordinances. He has been given authority to handle unanticipated or pressing issues. But the following four restrictions apply ordinance making power of president: […]


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