Showing posts from 2021

A Perusal Of Minority Rights In India

  The author of this blog is  Niharika Kumari , student of 3 rd year, BBA LLB (H) from Chanakya National Law University, Patna Introduction  The Constitution of India was adopted and passed on 26 th November, 1949 by the constituent assembly and later enforced on 26 January 1950 which is nearly 71 years ago. The Indian constitution grants fundamental rights specially to the Minorities in India but the term “Minority” itself is not defined in Constitution. Section 2(c) of the National Commission of Minorities Act, 1992, defines minority as a community notified as such by the Central Government [i] and it includes Muslims, Sikhs, Christians, Buddhists, Jain and Zorastrians (Parsis) [ii] . However, according to UNHRC “A Minority is a national or ethnic, religious or linguistic group, fewer in number than the rest of the population, whose members share a common identity. [iii] .” Constitutional Provisions Articles 29 to 31 of Part III of the Constitution describes the Cultural and E

CFP:Droit Penale’s Indian Law Journal on IPR [ILJIPR, ISSN: 2582-8762, Vol 2, Issue 1]: No Fees, Submit by October 30

About the Organisation Indian Law Journal on IPR (ILJIPR), operating under the aegis of the Droit Penale Group, is inviting submissions on contemporary issues related to Intellectual Property Rights for publication in the second volume of the journal. About the Journal The Indian Law Journal on IPR (ILJIPR) is a peer-reviewed, double-blind and open access journal, operating under the flagship of Droit Penale Group, wholly devoted to the study of intellectual property law. With the journal ’ s objective being the exposition of contemporary developments in intellectual property law, we encourage authors to explore the latest developments in the field while also giving readers an insight into overlooked areas of the law. Contributions may be in the form of articles, essays, notes, commentaries, and reviews. Submissions will be put through an exhaustive review process and published on the official website. Submission Guidelines All submissions must include an abstract not exceeding 300 wor

Droit Penale’s Indian Law Journal on Crime and Criminology [ISSN 2456-7280, Vol 5, Issue 3 & 4]: No Fee, Submit by October 30

About the Organisation Indian Law Journal on Crime & Criminology (ILJCC), operating under the aegis of the Droit Penale Group, is inviting submissions on contemporary issues related to Criminal Law & Criminology for publication in the Fifth volume, Issue 3 & 4 of the journal. About Droit Penale The term Droit Penale literally means criminal law. It has a French origin and deals with the various facets of crime and criminology. As a massive field of academic study, Criminology tends to cover criminal law and jurisprudence apart from dealing with crimes and criminal and socially deviant behaviour of criminals. While Criminal law mainly focuses on the punishments coupled or labelled with such criminal behaviour. The ILJCC, a student-friendly law journal, has emerged bearing the idea to capitulate a thorough approach towards all these fields. It aims at providing a detailed analysis and assimilation of various issues on a single rostrum contrary to the concept of dealing with f


The author of this blog is  Sejal Chaudhary , student of 2nd year, MATS Law School, MATS University, Chattisgarh All punishments are based on the same proposition, whatever the crime is done, for every crime there is a punishment that’s why it is said all punishments are based on the same proposition that is there must be a penalty for wrongdoing. There are two main reasons for giving the punishment to the wrongdoer. -     One is the belief that it is both right and just that a person who has done wrong should suffer for it; -     And the other is the belief that inflicting punishment on wrongdoers discourages other, person from doing wrong. The capital punishment also rests on the same proposition as other punishments. I will say that, this topic is hot topic and a trending topic and it is also a topic of debate. The capital punishment debate is the most generally relevant debate, keeping in mind the situation that has been brought about by today. Capital punishment is an


 The author of this blog is Pushpanjali Patel , student of 4th year, MATS Law School, MATS University, Chattisgarh Introduction The labour law is also known as employment law in which we deal with the laws which specifies the responsibilities and rights of the employer and employees. And its also deal with the imbalances between the employer and employees. The Parliament recently made a huge amendment where labour law has been consolidated into three laws which are the Industrial Relations Code, Social Security Code and the Occupational Safety, Health and Working Conditions Bill which have been discussed in detail in this article. Concept of labour “Labour”  is considered as a strong part or backbone of the economy or industry. Labour is definition by the work which is done by people with the use of their physical or mental strength for an income most likely in the form of money. Issues related to the labour laws Issue of social security :-  One of the important issues that r