Role of fiscal policy in controlling social injustice
Anita Rani and Sumit Kumar
A growing concern over the widening income gap between the affluent and the poor, as well as policy misalignment in addressing relative poverty and income inequality, has prompted an increase in the number of research concentrating on the relationship between equity and efficient growth. The developed world has faced serious issues and trade-offs between substantial welfare services and economic progress. Social injustice generates situations that are harmful to people' and communities' health. In recent years, the notion of social justice has entered the political discourse. The administration of justice is the most important task of the state in modern organized society. Access to Justice is regarded as one of the most important Human Rights of every human. It denies people and groups equitable access to meeting their basic human requirements. It is a violation of fundamental human rights. It exemplifies a lack of fairness or equity. Rising income disparity and reduced social injustice has coupled with increased popular support for income redistribution in industrialized and emerging nations. This occurs at a time when fiscal prudence is a top goal in many industrialized and emerging nations.