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Showing posts with the label ARTICLES.

Section 504 IPC

                        Section 504 IPC Introduction India's legal system has rules based on the ideals of humanity and peace, as well as laws aimed at protecting public tranquility. The Indian Penal Code, enacted in 1860, offers a list of criminal offences and their punishments. All of the crimes listed in the IPC are classified into different categories and assigned to different chapters. Chapter XXII of IPC is titled “Of Criminal Intimidation, Insult and Annoyance” and it covers Sections 503 to 510. This article discusses the offence stated under Section 504 of the IPC. Insult is a common word that we often heard and used without giving it a thought. But the intensity of this term is high enough to make it a criminal offence Explanation of Section 504 IPC According to Section 504 of the Indian Penal Code, whoever intentionally insults and thus causes provocation to any person, intending to cause provocation or knowing that such provocation would likely cause him to break the pub

Who is a Commissioner under Civil Procedure Code

  Who is a Commissioner under Civil Procedure Code? Under CPC, a commissioner is appointed to fulfill certain functions which are essential for the Court, in order to dispense full and complete justice. Section 75 and order 26 of the code provides the key provisions which relates to the commissioner. In this article, we will try to answer the most basic questions which comes to our mind when we begin to understand the concept of issue of commission and appointment of commissioner. What is meant by issue of commission by the Court? Commission is instruction or role given by the Court to a person to act on behalf of the Court and to do everything that the Court requires to deliver full and complete justice. Such person who carries out the commission is known as a Court commissioner. For example, whenever the Court has to do a local investigation, a commissioner is appointed who conducts the local investigation. Similarly, to record the evidence of a witness who cannot come to the Court f

Litigation

      Litigation is the process of taking a dispute to a court of law.  If parties cannot agree between themselves about the fair and proper outcome of a dispute they will present their respective cases to a court for its judgment. It is a broad term that describes a long and sometimes complex process. In this article, we will break down the stages in the litigation process. There are a wide range of cases which can be resolved using litigation. These can include: Commercial disputes e.g. claims for breach of contract such as damaged goods or recovery of debts; Matrimonial matters e.g. determining the extent of a spousal claim in a divorce action; Claims against the state e.g. A judicial review of a planning decision; Personal injury claims e.g. monetary claims arising out of an accident where a person suffered harm; Employment disputes e.g. a claim for wrongful dismissal.     Once the pleadings are filed, the parties will have a fair idea of which issues of fact or conclusions of law

LIFTING OF CORPORATE VEIL

                                              LIFTING OF CORPORATE VEIL INTRODUCTION Lifting of corporate veil implies dismissing the corporate character and looking behind the genuine individual who are in the control of the organization. At the end of the day, where a fake and untrustworthy use is made of the legitimate element, the people concerned won't be permitted to take cover behind the corporate character. In this respects the court will get through the corporate veil. According to the meaning of Black Law Dictionary, the puncturing the corporate veil is the legal demonstration of forcing obligation on in any case resistant corporate officials, Directors and investors for the company's improper acts. Aristotle said, when one discussions of lifting status of an element corporate veil, one has as a primary concern of a cycle by which the corporate is ignored and the consolidation gave by resolution is abrogated other than the corporate element a demonstration of the subs

Medical termination of pregnancy Act

 MEDICAL TERMINATION OF PREGNANCY ACT, 1971 'Registered Medical Practitioner' is defined under Section 2(d) of the Medical Termination of Pregnancy Act 1971. 'A Registered Medical Practitioner,' according to it, is any medical practitioner who possesses the required medical qualifications, as defined in Section 2 of the Indian Medical Council Act 1956, and whose name has been registered in the state medical register, as well as the required medical skills in gynaecology and obstetrics as prescribed by the said act. Abortion, a topic that is frequently discussed in medico-legal circles, intersects various streams of thought and multiple disciplines, such as theology, because most religions have something to say about it, ethics, because human conduct and its moral evaluation are the basic issues involved; medicine (in several of its sub-disciplines), because interference with the body for a curative or supposedly curative issue is at focus; and law, becau