The Supreme Court has stayed the Haldwani eviction because 50,000 people cannot be uprooted overnight.

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The Supreme Court has stayed the Haldwani eviction because 50,000 people cannot be uprooted overnight.

The Uttarakhand High Court’s order to evict Haldwani was delayed by the Supreme Court, which also requested a practical solution to the “land encroachment” problem. On February 7, the following hearing will be held.

The Supreme Court ordered a stay on the eviction of the railroads from the “encroached” area in Haldwani, Uttarakhand, on Thursday and stated that a suitable solution must be found because 50,000 people cannot be uprooted overnight. The government is required to completely rehabilitate the local population in accordance with the Supreme Court’s decision. The Apex Court declared that there would be a “stay of the directives given in the assailed decision” in the meantime, prohibiting any further development or building on the property.

The Sanjay Kishan Kaul and Abhay S. Oka judicial panel ruled that 50,000 people could not be uprooted in just seven days. There are numerous parts to the issue, people have lived on the property for years, and there are establishments, Justice SK Kaul noted as he heard the case. “How can you say to clear them off in seven days?” According to Justice Kaul and LiveLaw

Haldwani residents have been protesting against the eviction ordered by the Uttarakhand high court. (PTI)

The eviction was scheduled to begin on January 10 in accordance with the Uttarakhand High Court’s ruling, which was the subject of significant demonstrations in Haldwani.Political parties including the Congress, Samajwadi Party, and AIMIM supported the demonstrations by the longtime residents of the area.

In response to the stay decision, Uttarakhand Chief Minister Pushkar Singh Dhami stated that the government would follow the court’s directive.

A workable plan is required to separate people “who may have rights/no rights couples with schemes of rehabilitation which already exist while recognising the need of the railways,” Justice Kaul said in response to the ASG’s argument that releasing the “railway land” is essential for the development of the state.

Over 50,000 people, 4,365 homes, governmental and private schools, temples, mosques, and commercial buildings would all be impacted by the proposed demolition. The demonstrators asserted that they have legitimate papers and registered their properties, which are now being referred to as “encroachment,”








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