The Scrimmage of a Free Democracy: Is it time to bring the Sedition Law in line with the Republican Era?

The author in this piece has discussed the relativity of free speech in light of a free democracy by highlighting the challenges of sedition law in conjunction to the republican era. The author also explores the topic's intersectionality by highlighting facets of democratic function and comments of aspects of legal procedure and function.

Covid-19 and its Impact on Indian Federalism

The authors in this piece argue that during the Covid-19 pandemic, the Union Government uses certain legislation in a fashion that undermined the letter and spirit of Indian Federal Setup as envisaged in the Constitution. The authors have also assessed the impact of the use of such legislation and their impact on the fiscal, administrative, agricultural sectors of the economy.

Analyzing the Pattern of Arbitrary Visa Revocation of Non-Citizens by the Indian Union Government

The authors in this piece argue that there is an emergence of trend by the Union Government of denying renewal of visas or out-rightly revoking visas of non-citizens without providing an opportunity of being heard, providing any reasoned order, or listing out substantial reasons for the same. The authors have also analysed the legal position under the Passports Act and provisions of the Indian Constitution guaranteeing fundamental rights in light of established judicial precedents to argue that the pattern is arbitrary and needs to be rectified.

Has Natural Justice Constitutionalised Administrative Law in India?

By tracing the development of Administrative Law in the United Kingdom and simultaneouslly observing the developments in India, the authors have analysed the course of development of natural justice principles as justiciable concepts in administrative law proceedings. The authors have analysed how through the course of judicial developments, the conceptual form of administrative law transformed into its present functional structure.

Res Extra Commercium: A Wrong Import in Article 19(1)(g) Jurisprudence

The author in this essay has argued that the SC judgement in State of Bombay v. R.M.D. Chamarbaugwala incorrectly interpreted and applied the doctrine of Res Extra Commercium to constrict the scope of Article 19(1)(g). The essay examines how application of the instant doctrine has intertwined with the U.S. Law doctrine of police powers to have negative implications for Indian Jurisprudence.

Constitutionality of Tracking Web Searches Vis-A-Vis Right to Privacy: An Analysis

The piece anatomizes and critiques the recent steps implemented by the Uttar Pradesh Police to curb the use or watching of pornography by implementing mechanisms which include tracking web-searches as well as storing private data. The author has analyzed these steps in light of Constitutional provisions and former judicial precedents to highlight that not only are these measures unconstitutional, but also go beyond the scope of permissible State action in stymieing individual autonomy of citizens.

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