Women Empowerment, elaborates that Social Rights, Political Rights, Economic stability, judicial strength and all other rights should be also equal to women. There should be no discrimination between men and woman. Many evil and masculine forces still prevail in the modern Indian society that resists the forward march of its women folk. India is positioned at the 29th rank among 146 countries across the globe on the basis of Gender Inequality Index. In order to achieve the status of a developed country, India needs to transform its women force into an effective human resource and this is possible only through the empowerment of women. Women in India, account for 40.78 crores as per the 2011 census and constitute the most important target groups in the context of the developmental planning. Therefore, their concerns are to be placed on the priority list of the country’s developmental agenda. The latest disturbing news items regarding violence committed against women reveal that women’s position has worsened. Political leaders, intellectuals, and academicians etc., have aggravated the situation. All the males from all sections of society want the reservation and other so-called positive preferences but when reservation and preferential treatments are extended to women, they all join together in denying these benefits to women. The Constitution of India grants equality to women in all fields of life. But it is still only on paper. Yet a large number of women are either ill-equipped or not in a position to push themselves out of their traditionally unsatisfactory and unequal socio-economic conditions. They are still poor, uneducated and insufficiently trained. They are most often wrapped up in the struggle to maintain the family physically and emotionally and as a canon are discouraged from taking interest in affairs outside home and family matters. To hone in on women’s leadership development, organizations must acknowledge the key factors inhibiting women’s career progression. A study demonstrates that work-life balance is the top concern for 63% of women. Competing priorities, like domestic responsibilities, often limit the amount of time women have to develop into leaders within their organization. The Tata Group, which is the country’s biggest employer of women at 1.45 lakh, has a limited number of women in major positions. The aim behind the diversified mentoring program is to have more women in leadership positions and it forms a part of gender diversity vision set by group chairman Cyrus Mistry. In March 2014, he had stated that the group wants to have at least 1,000 women leaders by the end of this decade even as it looks to double the number of women employees during the said period. Female infanticide continues to be very common. Statistics show that there is still a very high preference for a male child in states like UP, MP, Punjab, Haryana, Delhi, Jammu & Kashmir, etc. The male to female ratio is very high in these states. Domestic violence is also widespread and is also associated with the dowry. Leaving a small number of urban and suburban women, Indian women are still crying for social justice. Empowerment would become more relevant if women are educated, better informed and can take rational decisions. It is also necessary to sensitize the other sex towards women. It is important to usher in changes in societal attitudes and perceptions with regard to the role of women in different spheres of life. Adjustments have to be made in traditional gender specific performance of tasks. A woman needs to be physically healthy so that she is able to take challenges of equality. But it is sadly lacking in a majority of women especially in the rural areas. They have unequal access to basic health resources and lack adequate counseling. The result is an increasing risk of unwanted and early pregnancies, HIV infection and other sexually transmitted diseases. Governments, international organizations and civil society must ensure that laws and policies that uphold women’s human rights are implemented in order to protect women from violence. Socio- economic factors and legal challenges that put many HIV-positive women at risk of violence must be addressed. The World is particularly concerned about recent laws some countries are adopting that criminalize HIV. These laws have a particular impact on women and leave them vulnerable to violence. Women’s right to information must be upheld. Lack of information prevents many women from accessing services that would support them to regain dignity in their lives.