Aarogya Setu App: India Amid Lockdown And ‘Right To Privacy’ Under Threat

This Blog is written by Ujjawal Vaibhav Agrahari from National Law University, Odisha.
As novel infection with coronavirus continues to grow in the country, the good news is that the number of patients recovered / discharged is also on the rise. With more than 1 lakh active coronavirus cases in India, the country’s recoveries were also crossing the 1 lakh mark as of June 3.

The Doctrine of Caveat Emptor

This Blog is written by Anuj Singh from Maharshi Dayanand University Centre For Professional And Allied Studies, Gurugram.
The Doctrine of Caveat Emptor literally means “Let the buyer be aware”. The Word caveat derives from Latin verb Caveare is the verb of caution and Emptor means buyer. Thus Caveat Emptor talks about the rule of the buyer must be aware/caution while buying the goods. The term is actually part of a longer statement, Caveat emptor, quia ignorare non debuit quod jus alienum emit means Let a purchaser beware.

Effective Implementation of Mediation in India

his Blog is written by Bhumi Sharma from Amity Law School, Madhya Pradesh.
Mediation in India is a voluntary dispute resolution process where the neutral third party i.e. a mediator helps the disputing people mutually resolve their conflict and find a solution to their legal problem by entering into a written contract. It allows parties to participate in dispute resolution actively and relook at mutual interests and rights of each other.

Whistleblower Shakes the Indian Tech Company- INFOSYS

This Blog is written by Ridhima Mehrotra from Symbiosis Law School, Noida.
In October, 2019 a class action suit was filed in the United States District Court against Infosys, its CEO Salil Parekh and CFO Nilanjan Roy on behalf of persons and entities who bought company’s traded securities between July 7, 2018 and October 20, 2019 alleging for claims for the violations of the US Federal Securities laws.

Res Judicata & Res Subjudice

This Blog is written by Piyush Gupta from CPJ College of Higher Studies & School of Law, Delhi.
According to section 11 of Civil Procedure Code, Res Judicata means that courts don’t have the power to try any new issue or suit which has previously been settled between the same parties. In other words, courts will not entertain any suit which has already been settled between same parties and under the same title.