All Advocates in Karkardooma Court were on complete strike.

New Delhi :- Today there was a complete strike in Karkardooma court work of all courts were completely closed. The full strike was announced yesterday by Shahdara Bar Association.

The reason for the complete strike is the registration of false FIR against the Advocates 206/2022, PS against Shri Ravindra Kumar, Advocate/Member of SBA, Farash Bazar, and a false and fabricated FIR bearing no. 237/2022, P.S. Jagat Puri also registered against Mr. Ankur Sharma, Mr. Aman Narula, and Mr. Puneet Sharma Advocates/ Members of Shahdara Bar Association.

All advocates participated in the strike and all advocates have requested all the members of Shahdara Bar Association and Judicial Officers of Karkardooma Court to kindly co-operate and not pass any adverse order on the matters listed before their respective courts on 01.04.2022.

Shahdara Bar Association members and advocates have demanded that the false FIR registered against the advocates be quashed.

All this information has been given by Advocate Roshan Sahay the candidate for the post of Member Executive in the upcoming election of the Shahdara Bar Association.

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What Was The Treaty on World War ?

Treaty of Versailles
The Treaty of Versailles was a treaty that was signed on November 11, 1919, after World War I. The treaty ended the war and determined the boundaries of the new German state.

The Treaty of Versailles was an international treaty that ended World War I. The treaty was signed on November 19, 1918, at the Paris Peace Conference.

The treaty was created after World War I ended and was signed by the United States, France, the United Kingdom, Italy, Belgium, and Serbia. The treaty regulated how World War I should be treated and it set up a peacekeeping organization called the League of Nations.

The treaty was very important because it ended World War I and it regulated how World War I should be treated. The Treaty of Versailles was a peace treaty that ended World War I. On June 28, 1919, representatives from the Allied Powers and the Central Powers signed the Treaty of Versailles in the Hall of Mirrors of the Palace of Versailles. The treaty was drawn up after six months of negotiations. The treaty regulated the size and behavior of Germany, set the boundaries of Poland, and created the League of Nations.

On June 28, 1919, the Treaty of Versailles was signed by representatives of the Allied Powers. The treaty was created as a result of World War I and was meant to punish Germany for its actions. Germany was not allowed to have an army and their territory was reduced. The League of Nations was also created as a result of the treaty to keep the peace between countries.

The Treaty of Versailles was very important in ending World War I. It regulated the size and behavior of Germany and created the League of Nations. The treaty was signed by representatives from the Allied Powers and marked the end of World War I.

The Treaty of Versailles was a peace treaty that ended World War I. It was drawn up after six months of negotiations and regulated the size and behavior of Germany. The treaty established the League of Nations to keep the peace between countries. The treaty was signed by representatives from the Allied Powers and marked the end of World War I.

The Treaty of Versailles was created as a result of World War I and was meant to punish Germany for its actions. Germany was not allowed to have an army and their territory was reduced. The League of Nations was also created as a result of the treaty to keep the peace between countries.

The Treaty of Versailles was an important event in world history because it marked the end of World War I. The treaty was mediated by representatives from the Allied Powers and regulated the size and behavior of Germany. The treaty established the League of Nations to keep the peace between countries.

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Delhi Judicial Service Vacancy 2022

New Delhi : The appointment of the Delhi Judicial Service has arrived the process of this appointment will be as follows first preliminary examination will be conducted, after that Main examination and personal interview are organized. The preliminary exam is objective and the main exam is written. If you want to protect yourself in the final selection. You have to bring yourself to the mark list above the cut-off marks.

Important Information : 

Events  Dates

Starting Date for Apply Online  :  28/02/2022

Closing Date for Apply Online    : 20/03/2022

Last Date Payment of Fee Exam : 20/03/2022

Prelims Exam Date           : 27/03/2022

Application Fees : 

Category  Fee

For General candidates ₹1000/-

For SC/ST/PH     ₹200/-

Payment Mode Online Mode

Prepare according to the syllabus given by the board for Delhi Judicial Service.

Delhi Judiciary Preliminary Syllabus 2022

The preliminary exam is of 200 marks which are conducted for screening purposes. The preliminary exam will be conducted online i.e. computer-based test. You must be careful in answering to avoid negative marking 0.25 marks are deducted for each wrong answer.

General candidates have to score a minimum of 60% marks and reserved category candidates like ST/SC, physically handicapped, and other category candidates have to score a minimum of 55% marks.

The candidates who get above 60% marks in the preliminary exam get a chance to appear in the main exam. The candidates who pass the main examination are called for the interview. The final selection of the candidates is done based on the marks obtained in the main examination and interview.

Let’s know about the topics asked in the preliminary exam.

  • Indian Penal Code
  • criminal procedure code
  • Evidence Act
  • civil procedure code
  • partnership act
  • specific relief act
  • arbitration law
  • The constitution of India
  • limitation act
  • contract act
  • skill
  • English
  • Common Sense

Delhi Judiciary Mains Syllabus

General Knowledge and Language (250 Marks)

(General Knowledge): It includes questions about current affairs being international and national. (100 marks)

(Language): The test is conducted on Vocab, Essay, Precise Writing, and Translation. There will be a deduction of marks for wrong grammar, misuse of words, etc. Candidates are given two passages for translation.
1. English to Hindi (Devanagari script)
2. Hindi to English
(150 marks)

Civil Law-1 (200 Marks)

  • Muslim Law
  • Hindu law
  • specific relief act
  • Indian Partnership Act
  • Indian sale of goods act
  • Law of Torts
  • Indian Contract Act
  • Delhi Rent Control Act

 

Civil Law-II (200 Marks)

  • Rule of evidence
  • civil procedure code
  • limitation rule
  • law of registration

 

Criminal Law (200 Marks)

  • Indian Evidence Act
  • criminal procedure code
  • Indian Penal Code

The interview will be conducted for 250 marks.

Download Official Notification : Click Here 

Delhi Judicial service

Official Website : Click Here 

 

Latest Judgement Omkar Singh Versus Jaiprakash Narain Singh & Anr. 2022

New Delhi  :- JUDGEMENT OVERVIEW

COURT :  Supreme Court of India (Division Bench (DB)- Two Judge)

JUDGEMENT NAME : :  Omkar Singh Versus Jaiprakash Narain Singh & Anr. Appeal (Crl.), 84 of 2022

JUDGEMENT DATE :  Feb 09, 2022

RELATED SECTIONS : INDIAN PENAL CODE, 1860

INDIAN PENAL CODE, 1860

Section 302 – Punishment for murder

 

IMPORTANT PARAGRAPH :

M. R. Shah, J.

  1. Feeling aggrieved and dissatisfied with the impugned

judgment and order dated 15.03.2019 passed by the High

Court of Judicature at Allahabad in Criminal Appeal No.

304 of 1983 by which the High Court has allowed the said

appeal preferred by respondent No.1 herein – original

accused No.2 and has acquitted him for the offences

punishable under Section 302 read with Section 34 of the

IPC, the original informant – son of the deceased has

preferred the present appeal.

  1. As per the case of the prosecution, one Omkar Singh son of

Parasnath Singh lodged an FIR at Police Station Karanda,

District Gazipur stating that due to the enmity going on

between his family members with Udaibhan Singh and his

father Jaiprakash Narain Singh @ Lala (original accused

Nos.1 and 2) his father has been killed. As per the

allegation, on 21.04.1982, there was marriage of daughter of

one Kailashu Vishwakarma, who was his neighbour where

he along with his Tau ­ Vikrama Singh and his cousin

brother Indradeo Singh had gone. After taking meal at about

12 in the night, he along with his Tau and cousin had gone

on his pumping set for sleeping where his father Parasnath

was lying from before. He and his cousin Indradeo Singh

had slept on one cot whereas his Tau had slept on another

cot. There was a lantern burning which was hanging on a

stick. In between 2:30­3:00 am in the night, accused

Udaibhan Singh came near his cot and pulled the bed­sheet

on which he and his cousin woke up and his Tau also woke

  1. At that moment Jaiprakash Narain Singh @ Lala (A­2)

exhorted and stated that Paras is lying here come quickly

and shoot him on which Udaibhan Singh (A­1) went near

the cot of his father Parasnath and shot him with country

made pistol on his chest from a point­blank range and when

the informant and the witnesses raised alarm then

Udaibhan Singh again reloaded his country made pistol and

threatened them on account of which they kept quiet.

Thereafter both the accused ran away towards North.

During the course of investigation, the Investigating Officer

(IO) recorded the statements of the concerned witnesses

including eye witnesses and also collected the relevant

evidences. On conclusion of the investigation, the IO filed

the chargesheet against both the accused for the offences

under Sections 302 read with Section 302/34 of the IPC. As

the case was exclusively triable by the learned Court of

Sessions, the case was committed to the sessions court.

Accused pleaded not guilty and therefore both of them came

to be tried by the learned Sessions Court for the offences

punishable under Sections 302 and 302/34 of the IPC

respectively.

  1. In order to bring the guilt of the accused the prosecution

examined PW­1 Omkar Singh – informant and PW­2

Inderdeo Singh and PW­4 Vikram Singh (all eye witnesses)

and PW­3 Dr. P.C. Srivastava who conducted the post

mortem of the deceased and PW­5 SI Kamta Singh. On

closure of the evidence on behalf of the prosecution, further

statements of the accused under Section 313 Cr.PC were

recorded. That thereafter on appreciation of the entire

evidence on record and believing PW­1, PW­2 and PW­4 (eye

witnesses) the learned Trial Court convicted A­1 – Udaibhan

Singh for the offences punishable under Section 302 of the

IPC and A­2 – Jaiprakash Narain Singh @ Lala for the

offences punishable under Section 302 read with Section 34

of the IPC and sentenced them to undergo life

imprisonment.

  1. Feeling aggrieved and dissatisfied with the judgment and

order of conviction and sentence passed by the learned Trial

Court convicting the accused for the offences punishable

under Section 302 and Section 302/34 of the IPC

respectively, the accused preferred an appeal before the

High Court. By the impugned judgment and order, the High

Court has though believed the eye witnesses – PW­1, PW­2

and PW­4 so far as the A­1 – Udaibhan is concerned and

has confirmed the judgment and order of conviction passed

by the learned Trial Court convicting the A­1 – Udaibhan,

has acquitted A­2 – Jaiprakash Narain Singh @ Lala mainly

on the ground that the three prosecution witnesses had

given him role of exhortation only and no overt act has been

assigned to him and therefore there might be an

exaggeration of his role and false implication by the

witnesses in order to see that both the accused – father and

son are put behind the bars because of the property dispute

between the parties.

  1. Feeling aggrieved and dissatisfied with the impugned

judgment and order passed by the High Court acquitting

respondent No.1 herein ­ original accused No.2, the original

informant has preferred the present appeal.

  1. Shri D.P. Singh Yadav, learned counsel appearing on behalf

of the appellant has vehemently submitted that in the facts

and circumstances of the case, the High Court has

committed a grave error while acquitting respondent No.1

herein – original accused No.2.

6.1 It is vehemently submitted by learned counsel appearing on

behalf of the appellant that as such respondent No.1 was

named in the FIR. It is submitted that all the three eye

witnesses – PW ­1, PW­2 & PW­4 named respondent No.1 –

accused who went to the pumping set where the deceased

was sleeping and that respondent No.1 with a common

intention to murder the deceased accompanied his son –

accused No.1 and on finding the deceased on a different cot

exhorted his son to kill him and thereafter accused No.1

killed the deceased with fire arm. It is submitted that

therefore the learned Trial Court rightly convicted

respondent No.1 – accused with aid of Section 34 of the IPC.

6.2 It is further submitted that even as per the finding recorded

by the High Court the motive has been established and

proved by the prosecution. It is submitted that

unfortunately the High Court has acquitted respondent No.1

– accused solely on the ground that overt act assigned to

respondent No.1 – accused No.2 is of exhortation only and

therefore, his involvement appears to be doubtful.

 

6.3 It is submitted that the said finding/observation is on

surmises and conjectures and just contrary to the evidence

on record. It is submitted that the presence of the accused

has been established and proved by the prosecution by

examining PW­1, PW­2 and PW­4, who are the eye witnesses

and that their evidence has been believed by the High

Court. It is submitted that therefore there is no reason to

doubt the presence of the accused – respondent No.1 herein

at the place of incident.

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LATEST JUDGEMENT PAPPU VERSUS THE STATE OF UTTAR PRADESH Appeal (Crl.) 2022

New Delhi :- JUDGEMENT OVERVIEW

COURT :  Supreme Court of India (Full Bench (FB)- Three Judge)

JUDGEMENT NAME : PAPPU VERSUS THE STATE OF UTTAR PRADESH Appeal (Crl.), 1097-1098 of 2018,

JUDGEMENT DATE :  Feb 09, 2022

RELATED SECTIONS : INDIAN PENAL CODE, 1860

INDIAN PENAL CODE, 1860

Section 302 – Punishment for murder

Section 376 – Punishment for rape

 

IMPORTANT PARAGRAPH :

These appeals by special leave are directed against the judgment

and order dated 06.10.2017 in Reference No. 13 of 2016 and Capital

Case No. 6601 of 2016 whereby, the High Court of Judicature at

Allahabad has affirmed the judgment and order dated 07/08.12.2016 in

Sessions Case No. 414 of 2015, as passed by the Additional Sessions

Judge, Court No. 2, Kushinagar; and, while upholding the conviction of

the appellant of offences punishable under Sections 376, 302, 201 of the

Indian Penal Code, 1860 and Section 5/6 of the Protection of Children

from Sexual Offences Act, 20122, has confirmed the death sentence

awarded to him for the offence under Section 302 IPC.

 

1.1. In addition to sentence of death for the offence under Section 302

IPC, the appellant has also been punished with fine of Rs. 20,000/- for the

offence under Section 302 IPC. This apart, he has been awarded the

punishments of rigorous imprisonment for a term of 10 years and fine of

Rs. 10,000/- for the offence under Section 376 IPC; rigorous

imprisonment for a term of 7 years and fine of Rs. 5,000/- for the offence

under Section 201 IPC; and rigorous imprisonment for a term of 10 years

1 ‘IPC’, for short.

2 ‘POCSO’, for short.

 

and fine of Rs. 10,000/- for the offence under Section 5/6 POCSO. While

providing for further imprisonment in case of non-payment of fine amount,

it has also been directed that half of the fine amount shall be given to the

mother of deceased girl as compensation.

  1. In these appeals, the conviction of the appellant as also the

punishment awarded to him, particularly the capital punishment, are

under challenge. Before dealing with the matter in necessary details, we

may draw a brief sketch to indicate the contours of the forthcoming

discussion.

2.1. The appellant has been accused of enticing a seven-year-old girl

to accompany him on the pretext of picking lychee fruits; having thereafter

committed rape upon the child; having caused her death; and having

dumped the dead body near a bridge on the riverbank, after having

dragged the dead body over a distance of one and one-quarter

kilometres.

2.2. The prosecution case rested on circumstantial evidence to the

effect that the victim was lastly seen in the company of the appellant; that

her dead body was recovered at the instance of the appellant; that the

appellant had failed to satisfactorily explain his whereabouts and his

knowledge of the location of dead body; and that the medical and other

scientific evidence was consistent with the accusation. Per contra, the

appellant alleged that he was falsely implicated due to enmity with the

families of the deceased and other witnesses because of a land dispute.

 

2.3. The Trial Court, after analysing the material placed on record,

came to the conclusion that the prosecution had been able to substantiate

the charges by proving beyond doubt that the appellant had taken the

deceased with himself by enticing her to pluck and eat lychee fruits,

committed rape and then murdered her, and concealed the dead body in

bushes near the riverbank. Thus, the appellant was convicted by the

judgment dated 07.12.2016. Next day, the learned Additional Sessions

Judge heard the accused and the prosecution on the question of

sentence; and looking to the heinous crime committed by the appellant,

found it unjustified to show any mercy in punishment and thus, awarded

varying punishments, including that of death sentence for the offence

under Section 302 IPC.

2.4. The sentence of death was submitted for confirmation to the High

Court in terms of Section 366 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, 19733

.

On the other hand, the accused-appellant preferred an appeal against the

judgment and order of the Trial Court. Both, the reference case for

confirmation of death sentence and the appeal preferred by the appellant,

were considered together, where the High Court found no reason to

disbelieve the evidence led by the prosecution; and while rejecting the

defence story of wrongful prosecution for enmity due to land dispute,

affirmed the findings on conviction of the appellant. The High Court further

dealt with the question of sentence and with reference to the nature of

offence, in brutal rape and murder of a seven-year-old girl child, found the

3 ‘CrPC’, for short.

 

present one to be ‘rarest of rare case’, where the sentence of death was

considered ‘eminently desirable’. The High Court, accordingly, dismissed

the appeal filed by the appellant and confirmed the punishment awarded

to him, including the sentence of death.

2.5. In the present appeals, conviction of the appellant has been

questioned essentially with the contentions that the relevant factors are

indicative of ante-dating of the FIR; that the prosecution has not been

able to prove that the deceased was last seen with the appellant; that the

story of discovery of dead body at the instance of the appellant was also

not established; and that the medical and forensic evidence was not

conclusive to connect the appellant with the crime. The sentence

awarded to the appellant has also been put to question, essentially with

the submissions that the Trial Court as also the High Court have not

examined the mitigating circumstances existing in this matter, including

that it is a case of weak chain of circumstances; and that the appellant is

having no criminal antecedent and comes from a poor socio-economic

background with family members, including wife and children, being

dependent on him. Per contra, it is contended on behalf of the respondent

that concurrent findings on the guilt of the appellant, based on proper

appreciation of facts, call for no interference. It is also submitted that the

abhorrent nature of the crime justifies the death sentence in the present

case where the appellant, a grown-up person of about 35 years of age,

enticed a seven-year-old girl child and committed brutal rape and murder.

 

2.6. Thus, two major points would arise for determination in these

appeals: first, as to whether the conviction of the appellant calls for any

interference; and second, if the conviction of the appellant is maintained,

as to whether the sentence of death awarded to the appellant deserves to

be maintained or deserves to be substituted by any other sentence?

  1. With the aforesaid outline, we may take note of the relevant

factual and background aspects in necessary details.

READ MORE :

Analysis Section 307 Attempt to Murder.

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Analysis Section 307 Attempt to Murder.

New Delhi :- We will try to understand Section 300 of the Indian Penal Code defines murder and Section 302 prescribes punishment for murder which extends to the death penalty or imprisonment for life. Section 307 provides for the definition and punishment of an attempt to murder.

The Indian Penal Code not only makes the offense of murder punishable but also attempts to commit murder a punishable offense. In some circumstances, the person intends to kill someone but due to some circumstances, the murder does not happen.

Section 307 of the Indian Penal Code provides for attempts to murder

Section 307 provides for three types of punishment in the punishment of an attempt to murder.

1) If any person acts with such intention or knowledge as would cause death the person doing so shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to ten years or with fine or with both.

(2) If any person is hurt, the accused shall be punishable with imprisonment for life or with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to 10 years and with a fine.

(3) If any person being guilty of imprisonment for life commits the offense mentioned in section 307 which causes hurt to any person the accused may be punished with capital punishment.

section 307

The conclusive question for the making of the offense in section 307 is the intention to cause death or the knowledge that the act of the accused will cause death whatever the consequence of the act of the accused, and the nature of the injury is irrelevant.

It is enough to have the intention and knowledge to kill. The nature of the act is a different aspect to be seen.

In the case of State of M.P Vs. Building & Ors. AIR 2008 SC it was held that the act committed under section 307 shall be deemed to have been successful if there is also an intention to carry out that act with some external force. Injury capable of causing death need not be caused. This section makes a distinction between an act and its result. The court has to determine whether the act was successful with intent and knowledge and under the circumstances regardless of the result of the act.

Provided that if the accused proceeds with a sharp-edged weapon to kill any person and he uses the sharp-edged weapon not with a sharp edge but from another part thereof such accused may be entitled to acquittal. Each case is based on facts. Where a person commits an attempt to murder under section 307 when he commits murder does any act in the direction of committing murder it is not necessary whether his act is final or not.

The intention or knowledge used in this section 307 shall have the same meaning as in section 300. The offense of section 307 determines the punishment commensurate with the gravity of the offense. Under the case of section 307, it is not necessary to do any work by the accused if such an act was being done which could have caused the death of a human being and was being done to kill then a case was made under section 307 and if the injury is caused by the act so done with intent to murder in such a situation also he may be convicted under section 307.

When the accused person fired a pistol at a person going by car his intention to cause death by firing the bullet is entirely possible if the bullet does not hit the lead and goes downwards then such person will be guilty of attempt to murder. If no injury is caused to the person going by car the accused shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to 10 years and with a fine or with both.

If the person going by car is injured that is to say, the person is shot but does not die the accused may be punished with imprisonment for life or with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to 10 years, or with a fine or with both.

If any accused while out on parole is guilty of imprisonment for life attempts to murder any person such accused may be punished with capital punishment. In another case, the Supreme Court said that it would be unimportant whether the effort is final or not.

Om Prakash Vs State of Uttar Pradesh AIR 1961 SC. 1782 In this case the Supreme Court held that an attempt or attempt under section 307 is said to be when the accused has the intention to cause the death and the act is done by the accused in furtherance of that intention. The facts of this episode were that her husband was keeping a woman without food her mother was also with her in this work that woman somehow escapes from that house. She is admitted to the hospital after months of treatment. She can recover the court held both husband and mother-in-law guilty of the attempt to murder.

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Hijab Survey in India.

This Survey is being conducted by the NGO to file the Petition.
Hijab Survey in India
Your Vote is Your Right.
आपका वोट आपका अधिकार है।

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व्यवसाय (वैकल्पिक)

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Write your thoughts (optional)
अपने विचार लिखें (वैकल्पिक)

What does caveat mean in law?

New Delhi :- Filing of Caveat has become common in the cases caveat has now become such a legal term that it is heard again and again in the conversation of common people and lawyers on daily basis, today we know about caveat, what is caveat And what kind of cases is it related.

The Caveat is defined in section 148 (a) of the Code of Civil Procedure e 1908. the caveat is to be filed only in civil cases.

What is the caveat 

If a caveat is understood in common given the possibility of a case already in the court, whether applying application that if a case against him comes to the court, the ex -parte judgment should not be pronounced without hearing him also. The principle of natural justice also says that if a party comes to the court, then the decision should not be given without hearing the other side.

The process of civil code cases is such, a plaintiff brings a case to the summons are issued to the defendant related to that case, the summons is sent for service at the residence of the defendant. But the respondent get . If the party does not appear on the given date, then the court gives ex-parte judgment to such party.

The caveat itself is a legal system to deal with the situation. It is the principle of natural justice in law that all parties should be heard equally. Equal evidence should be taken from all the parties,, after that, a decision of its own should be given.

caveat 148 a
www.hamilawhouse.com

As per section 148(a) caveat of the Code of Civil Procedure, 1908, any party on the ground of presumption of being a party to a case may file a caveat before the court saying that if the matter relating thereto is brought to the court, he shall No decision of any kind should be given in the matter without hearing Such caveat is given on the apprehension of becoming a party to any future proceedings against him in any court. There is no trial of any kind in the court, but there is a possibility of a lawsuit.

The caveat is based on this possibility As there is a possibility that any person or institution may bring any kind of civil case against him before the court regarding any matter, then such person files a caveat against that person in the court. Such a caveat can be filed in any case whether there is a suit or an appeal, Usually, such caveat is filed on the grounds of the possibility of appeal.

How is caveat filed?

For filing caveat, a form is filled in the court, in this form the name of the person, the name of the court, the complete information of the person against whom caveat is being filed, as well as the information about the case in which the party is likely to be filed. All this information has to be entered in the form and all this information is filled in the form and filed to caveat.
The Court keeps the caveat on its record and whenever a matter relating to it is presented in that Court, the Court does not, in any case, proceed ex parte and informs the party filing the caveat Such a caveat, while being presented before the court, has to be given to the party who is likely to bring a suit. Such information is given through registered post and that postal slip is attached with the caveat.

By this, the party also becomes aware that if he is about to bring a matter to the court, then the information related to it has already been given to the notice of the court and it cannot be done ex parte. Caveat period Any caveat is valid within 90 days from the date of its filing.

Its validity period expires after 90 days and then it ceases to have any legal significance. If the court has to take cognizance again, then a new caveat has to be filed. This has been mentioned under sub-section 5 of Section 148(a) of the Code of Civil Procedure, where it has been clearly stated that any caveat is valid only for 90 days. It automatically expires after 90 days.

If after this the parties bring any matter before the court, then it can be done ex parte if the defendant does not appear. This period of 90 days has been given in the law because normally the cases related to caveat are invoked only in the case of appeal.

In the case of appeal, people also give caveats, because it is known that if a lower court has given any kind of decision against any party, then that party can bring an appeal against that decision to the higher court.

Normally the period of such appeal is only 90 days, hence the caveat was also restricted to 90 days. It is completely wrong that once a caveat is given, the court is always vigilant in its case. The Court is bound to remain vigilant only for 90 days.

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Hindu Sena President demanded the Supreme Court to arrest Owaisi and investigate the provocative statements made by Muslim leaders.

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Hijab Controversy Violation Of Fundamental Rights

  New Delhi :- There’s a controversy about the practice of religion going on in the society, In general incidents of such discrimination keep happening day by day, Article 25 to Article 30 of the Constitution of India are related to religious empowerment, these articles are related to the promotion and adoption of religion of the person gives complete freedom as well as we will see how Article 15(2) ,  Article 29(1) , Article 14 and Article 21 are related.

Article 25 of the Indian Constitution gives the right to practice and propagate every religion and gives the right to profess a religion or to declare his religious belief openly and also gives the right to adopt the practice of that religion. We are talking about the freedom of every woman. Hijab is a dress adopted by the woman of her freedom will which is associated with her freedom. In the Muslim community, women must wear hijab, but if a woman does not wear hijab, then it is her own decision. Our constitution is based on secularism, not based on religion.

Article 25 is based on religious freedom, a person is completely free to profess his religious belief and belief, the state should not interfere in the internal freedom of the person, it will be a violation of the system of our democracy. We believe this article states does not prevent the state from making laws. The state works for public welfare, the state should not do that the living conditions of the people living in the state are banned It would be immoral to do so It would be against the basic elements of the constitution.

            Ratilal Pan Chand Gandhi Vs State of Bombay 1954 , 
In the case of the Supreme Court said that therefore the freedom of doing, that is believing in one’s religion is not for the followers of every religion, this right is equally available to all religions.

Hijab is a part of the religion of the Muslim community. When Article 25 of the Constitution gives the right to practice to every religion and at the same time Article 14 also talks about equality before the law then there is no such thing as discrimination.

The Muslim community comes under the minority community, Article 29(1) says that citizens of any part of the country, all communities whether they are tribal or residents living in the city all have the right to maintain their language or culture will have the right.

 In the Muslim community, it is considered a rule of Sharia to veil veils, it is considered to walk the path of religion. The purdah (Hijab) is a part of the culture of the Muslim community. Living without any interference without any discrimination is the fundamental right of every person’s life, according to Article 21 of the Constitution.

A person has the right to live freely as well as to get an education. The Constitution 86th Amendment, 2002 inserted Article 21-A in the Constitution of India to give free and compulsory education of all children in the age group of six to fourteen years as a Fundamental Right in such a manner as the State may, by law, determine.

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No person should be deprived of education, it is condemnable, discrimination is being done even in places like schools, the state should treat all citizens equally in all public places. It is immoral to deprive girl students of education and hijab recently, Article 15(2) of the constitution says that there will be no discrimination based on caste, community, religion.

On the one hand, we talk about morality, empowerment of women is important for us then the freedom of every woman should also be necessary be it a woman or a man of any religion or caste, the state should not object to her clothes or her living conditions. Secular is included in our constitution it does not talk about any religion, considers everyone equal. Everyone should keep respecting each other’s religions and brotherhood and unity and integrity of the country.

 

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