Notary officers have long been required to act as intermediaries between the public and their legal representatives.

The Delhi government has introduced an ambitious new regulatory scheme to enable notaries to work for both public and private clients, and also a separate category of public notary to facilitate the working of non-governmental organisations and private firms.

Notaries are not required to register as notaries with the government and the private sector.

They are also allowed to take public service examinations, and have to pass a written exam to become certified.

Notary exams are also compulsory.

But notaries in India have long faced discrimination.

The country has the world’s highest murder rate per capita.

Many notaries are poor, and their fees are usually paid by the government.

In some parts of the country, they are also not allowed to work as the state does not want to jeopardise their licenses. 

India is also not a signatory to the United Nations Convention against Corruption (UNCAC).

This convention is a global treaty aimed at protecting the rights of citizens to participate in civil society and to access services, including the free exchange of information.

But the law on notaries does not include the right to free speech.

Notarisation has been outlawed in India since 2000, but the practice remains prevalent.

There are now over 300 notaries and there are many cases pending against them, according to the Notary Public Service Disputes (NPRDS) website. 

The new scheme, introduced by the Delhi government, aims to improve the conditions for notaries.

It aims to allow notaries, who are registered with the state, to open accounts for public clients, including private companies.

They will be required to obtain a licence to open and manage accounts.

The government also aims to encourage notaries from rural areas to open offices in urban areas. 

 The notary system in India is not the only one.

According to the NPRDS website, the government is also working on a plan to ensure the registration of notaries as notary officers.

The website states that notaries will be made independent from government agencies and will be allowed to do their own work, but will still be required by the state to register with the central government. 

Notaries in other states have also faced discrimination, too.

For example, in India, notaries do not have to register and are not legally allowed to act for the public. 

Some state governments have also set up a Notary Regulatory Commission (NRRC), to oversee the administration of the notary commission.

However, the NRRC was never implemented, and the government has been criticised for the lack of transparency.

India has been struggling to address some of its most pressing challenges, including corruption, lack of public transport, and poor health care.

A report published in April by the New York-based International Monetary Fund, the World Bank, and others, highlighted some of the challenges facing the country.

Among the report’s recommendations, the IMF said that India needed to: Improve its public health care system and increase access to affordable healthcare.

Improve the quality of education in rural areas.

Reform the banking system.

Improve educational systems.

Improve governance of state-owned enterprises.

Improve access to safe drinking water.

The country’s government, which has been plagued by corruption scandals and political turmoil, has been trying to address these issues by introducing a new regulatory regime to ensure notaries act in the public interest. 

To improve the public service, the Indian government has made some progress in recent years, and recently announced a pilot scheme to allow all private sector firms to set up offices in public notaries offices.

The scheme is being rolled out in Bengaluru, and is expected to be implemented by the end of this year.

The move will enable notary offices to become public bodies and will allow notary services to be provided free of charge.

However, the scheme is not universal.

In December 2016, the Centre announced a ban on all private firms and individuals in the country who do not work in public or in private sector notaries services.

The Government of India has also imposed strict penalties for notarial professionals, who were found to have engaged in illegal activity, including “selling, lending or borrowing money, or obtaining money or property of a person in contravention of any provisions of the Code of Conduct for Notaries”.