The paradox of a modern economy with its wealth and poverty continues in the country. Liberation theology agrees with the prophetic tradition in seeking the liberation of people who are rendered vulnerable victims of dominant structures such as the profit-seeking economic system of the late 20th century. The immense number of the victims of the socio-economic structures necessitates a critical remembrance of Christian mission’s commitment to realisation of human dignity and freedom as integral to the Gospel. The phrase “uncertain glory” aptly conveys the socio-economic, religio-cultural, and political realities of contemporary India. Border location describes a state of alienation and peripheral locations demarcated by social and economic forces such as caste and gender. Liberation theology has its roots in the socio-economic contexts of Latin America in the 1970s. The beginning of this revolutionary movement was in Medellín, Colombia, at the Second General Conference of Latin American Bishops in September 1968.