There is a small village called Phulwaria in Basti district of Uttar Pradesh (India). The Gram Pradhan of the village was impertinently too lazy a person incapable of delivering any goods to the people belonging to the gram sabha. The relative populace took the responsibility of removing the Gram Pradhan to themselves, and they did it quite successfully. The Gram Pradhan was removed by the villagers under ‘right to recall’. ‘Right to recall’ was the slogan once given by the great leader, Jaiprakash Narain, which gained a tremendous momentum but the move feigned with the passage of time. Those in the saddle of political assignments also didn’t like it as it was out of question for it to suit them. The people in the country in general want it, it is rather an imminent need of the day in the context of the current political scenario. MLAs and MPs are a lot to feel free and happy once they are elected by the voters for five years and bother a hoot for their electorate. If right to recall is given a practical shape, like it happened in a small village like Phulwaria in Basti district, the elected leaders will always have a sword of Damocles hanging on their head and it will force them to behave themselves treating with the voters in as good a manner as they presently do when their elections are due. Right to recall is virtually a noose keeping the politicians always tightened alerting them to behave well with the electorate even after the elections are over.