Marking the first death anniversary of late SCOTUS Associate Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg, the Constitutional Law Society at NLUO pays their respectful obeisance to the widely revered and loved R.B.G.
The author in this piece analyses the recent amendments to the Cinematograph Bill and explores the implications which the recently accorded revisionary powers of the Governments shall have on Freedom of Speech and Expression.
The philosophy of Luck Egalitarianism propounded by eminent jurist Ronald Dworkin argues that social and economic inequality negatively contributes to the achievement of justice and equality. The article traces how this political philosophy has, over the years, driven the development of Right to Education in India.
The authors in this article analyse the debate surrounding the recognition of the domestic cohabitation between married and unmarried individuals by the Supreme Court of India and applicability of Article 21 to such a relationship.
This piece analyses the recent judgement of the SC in Lt. Col. Nitisha v. Union of India and traces the development of the doctrine of indirect discrimination over the world, and in India.
This piece analyses the measures adopted by the Indian Judiciary while dealing with the challenges posed before the nation due to the scarcity of oxygen at the peak of the COVID-19 pandemic. The author in this piece argues that over-centralization of power, aggravated the persisting problems and that, an Integrated Health Policy must be equipped to better handle future exigencies.
Anadi Tewari analyzes the Nehruvian and Gandhian philosophies directly impacting and leading to the development of Directive Principles of State Policy.
Abhijeet Shrivastava evaluates the scope of Article 3 of the Constitution of India, which relates, inter alia, to the power of the Parliament to re-organize State territories. He analyses the purview of Article 3 when viewed from the archetype model of ‘co-operative federalism’.
A gradual, but undeniable, progression has transitioned Indian judiciary from its positivist rigidity, to an era of fluid, pervasive involvement in governance and law-making. Through the course of this article, Sarthak Sethi establishes the same through an analysis of the facet of Judicial appointments.
Praneeta Tiwari writes on the current system of judicial appointments and critically analyses it and poses an alternative of merit as the basis for judicial appointments.