September 12, 2021

By the end of the week, there are about 300,000 people in New Delhi alone suffering from mental health issues.

Many of them have been diagnosed as homeless, and they have been forced to live with people who treat them with disdain and disrespect.

In the capital, the crisis has become so acute that a psychologist who is the only specialist in mental health in the city has resigned.

As a result, the National Mental Health Commission has begun a series of reforms.

But the government is still reeling from the effects of a 2015 law that makes it easier to evict people from their homes, with an eye on preventing them from taking up jobs that might interfere with their treatment.

The law, which came into effect in December 2016, also required that landlords who rent to people with mental health problems, such as those with drug and alcohol addiction or bipolar disorder, have to provide them with mental healthcare coverage.

The commission has made it easier for people to apply for this coverage and also created a database of mental health providers in the capital.

It has also said that it will require all landlords to provide mental healthcare services in their buildings, which will also be a boon to those living with mental illness.

The government has also created an independent agency to monitor housing in the national capital.

The new law, however, has faced criticism from some quarters.

Some activists say the government has made no effort to understand the root causes of mental illness, and that there is a clear gap between what is required and what is possible.

Others say the law has created a false sense of security in the heart of the capital and that it has resulted in an over-reliance on the services provided by the private sector.

But a majority of Delhi’s mental health residents, and the residents of Delhi, are happy to hear about the reforms.

It’s not that they want to go to a private clinic, said Sankaran Das, a resident of the Indian Institute of Technology.

“I’m not a person with mental issues.

I just need some help,” he said.

The problems in Delhi have worsened over the past year.

On January 30, the capital’s Supreme Court upheld a Delhi government decision to forcibly evict residents from their home without giving them the right to seek legal representation.

The court found that the government did not have the legal authority to forcibly eject people, and ruled that the city should adopt a policy of providing mental health services in the homes of those who are deemed unfit.

Delhi’s housing crisis is one of many that has rocked the country in recent years, according to experts and residents.

Experts say it has increased the number of people living in extreme poverty, exacerbated the crisis in rural areas, and contributed to a sharp rise in suicides.

Experts and local leaders say the crisis is not the result of the new law.

Instead, it is a consequence of the government’s failure to create a proper framework for mental healthcare.

Instead, the government of Prime Minister Narendra Modi, along with its allies, has sought to use the law to impose new rules on the city, including imposing a requirement that people with substance abuse problems should have access to mental health facilities.

The law, experts say, was written to make it harder for people with addiction problems to seek treatment in the private clinics that were set up in the past, while simultaneously encouraging the use of public health facilities, such a social care center.

The proposed change to the law is the first step in that process.

India’s mental healthcare system is fragmented.

It was created in the 1960s as part of a reform aimed at providing people with conditions of mental disorder with mental and physical health services.

But many people still cannot access mental healthcare because of the lack of funding.

In the past few years, the Indian government has been forced into a political and social backlash against its mental health reform.

The reforms have been called “political suicide,” and the backlash has seen a resurgence in anti-government protests that have continued for months.