Can the 'Right to be offline' reduce mobile addiction to some extent?You won't like if somebody looks down on you. If somebody looks down on another then somehow it shows the arrogance of that person. Nowadays almost everybody looks down, not on others but on their mobile devices. I am startled at the study report that says on an average, Indians spend around three hours per day with their smart mobile devices. Then we can say in a week almost a day is spent to fiddle with our mobile devices. This study must have been conducted on Nomophobiacs, otherwise, this is something alarming. During 2017, we, Indians downloaded 12.1 billion apps on our smart mobile devices whereas in the US it is 11.3 billion. At least, we are ahead in this sector.
While there are many health issues that may arise because of mobile addiction, it seems the addiction is increasing day by day. I hope most of you are aware of the "Right to be offline" campaign which was initiated by the French as a reformist measure in their labour force. It is implemented there also in many companies and I feel it is quite logical too. Do you think if "Right to be offline" is strictly implemented in this county, there will be a reduction in mobile addiction?