Do The Dead Have Any Rights?

This Blog is written by Ishika Khurana from Vivekanand Institute of Professional Studies, IP University. Edited by Ravikiran Shukre.
India is one of the hardest-hit countries from the coronavirus with about 240,000 cases and more than 6,700 dead.  According to official figures, about 2,233 have died in Delhi. Therefore, bodies of the people dying due to COVID-19 are very carelessly cremated.

Critical Analysis Of Digital Information Security In Health Care Act (DISHA), 2018

This Blog is written by Simran Sahoo from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Harsh Sonbhadra.
DISHA, 2018 is an initiative taken by the Ministry of Health and Family Welfare for advancing electronic health standards by implementing privacy and security measures for storage and exchange of electronic health records. This establishment would help in systematizing and regulating the collection, storage, transmission, and usage of digital health data by ensuring data privacy and data confidentiality.

Resolving The Appellate Body Crisis

This Blog is written by Ashutosh Rajput from Hidayatullah National Law University, Raipur. Edited by Harsh Sonbhadra.
The Appellate Body(AB) is one of the fundamental bodies of the World Trade Organization (WTO) wherein disputes of the Dispute Settlement Body (DSB) goes for appeal before the Appellate Body (AB) which upholds, reverse, or modifies the judgment of the DSB.

Conflict Between Right To Information Act, 2005 And The Official Secrets Act, 1923

This Blog is written by Vidur Thanawala from Bennett University, Greater Noida. Edited by Ravikiran Shukre.
The recent purchase of the Rafale combat flights by the Indian Government ran into a controversy when a PIL was filed before the Hon’ble Supreme Court of India, the PIL was filed on the grounds that the government, allegedly has tried to suppress sensitive information regarding the purchase of the flights and was trying to cover up a scandal that was worth crores.

Comparative Analysis Of Best Practices Worldwide Vis-À-Vis Indian Laws On National Security

This Blog is written by Ramae Krisshna Reddy from Symbiosis Law School, Noida. Edited by Yash Jain.
Recently, India is facing a very challenging strategic environment, with its neighboring countries possessing significant capabilities and tactics. Protecting a nation from national security has been becoming an arduous task for a government in recent times.

Tropical Canopy Loss: The Laws To Protect It

This Blog is written by Vidur Thanawala from Bennett University, Greater Noida. Edited by O.S.S. Sarada Rasagnya & Amrith R.
The unpredictable felling of trees has brought about a decrease of 3.16% in the worldwide woods spread from 1990 to 2015. In spite of the fact that India has seen an addition in the aggregate woodland front of carbon – dioxide 1%, still, there are sure locals in the nation that have looked for a reduction in the forestation spread.

An Overview Of Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Amendment Act, 2019

This Blog is written by Kumar Shubham from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Lisa Coutinho.
The Unlawful Activities (Prevention) Act is an Indian law aimed toward effective prevention of illegal activities associations in India. Its predominant objective is to make powers available for managing and dealing with activities directed against the integrity and sovereignty of India.

The Legitimacy Of Economic Warfare Under International Law

This Blog is written by Abhipsa Panda from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Lisa Coutinho.
Economic warfare is the utilization of or the danger to utilize financial methods against a nation so as to debilitate its economy, and in this manner lessen its political and military force. Financial fighting additionally incorporates the utilization of monetary resources, intends to propel an enemy to change its arrangements or conduct or sabotage its capacity to direct typical relations with different nations.

Section 194N Of Income Tax Act, 1961 And Its Sustainability

This Blog is written by Nisha Patnaik from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Ravikiran Shukre.
It is noted that for a somewhat similar objective, Banking Cash Transaction Tax (BCTT) was introduced by the Finance Act, 2005 whereby a type of direct tax was levied on withdrawal of cash of more than a specified limit from the bank in a day. The said BCTT was withdrawn by the Finance Act, 2008.

RTI And National Security Concerns In Light Of Tshwane Principles

This Blog is written by Romil Shrivastava from Symbiosis Law School, Noida. Edited by Maulika Awasthi.
For any institution to function properly constant changes are required to keep up with the dynamic atmosphere. These changes can be found at the grassroot level as well as in mammoth decisions and policies. For example, a software update on your smartphone is a regular feature that fixes the bugs and gives modifications to the existing software.

Supreme Court’s Ruling On Security Cheque Review

This Blog is written by Sakshi Sahoo from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Ritika Sharma & Prakriti Dadsena.
Usually in legal terms security refers to the surety (it can be the amount, things such as gold, etc). A security cheque can be defined as a cheque given or issued to a drawee by the drawer as a surety that if in case the drawer will fail to pay the amount or fail to meet the obligations bounded by him/her the security cheque will take down the liability of the drawer and discharge it.

LGBTQ Community- Legal Rights And Social Discourse

This Blog is written by Aliza Abdin from Integral University, Lucknow. Edited by Maulika Awasthi.
LGBTQ is an acronym for Lesbian, Gay, Bisexual, Transgender, and Queer people. All around the world these people have been subjected to discrimination and hate on grounds of who they are and who they love. LGBTQ people in India also, are subjected to torture, blackmail, imprisonment, and fear of expressing themselves and much more just for being who they are. 

Underlying Principles And Concepts In National Security Legislations: Need For Uniformity And Clarity

This Blog is written by Sakshi Sahoo from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Ritika Sharma & Prakriti Dadsena.
The national security of a nation refers to a nation that is free from any kind of dictatorship of another nation. Previously just like when the definition of state got widened that is from a police state to a welfare state similarly the scope of national security is also wide compared to what it was back then.

Legality Of Electoral Bonds

This Blog is written by Ashutosh Agarwal from National Law University, Delhi. Edited by Anshika Porwal.
The term ‘electoral bonds’ was largely an unknown one until 2017 when the National Democratic Alliance government introduced it during the Union Budget announcement. The government introduced the Finance Bill 2017 to bring in the electoral bond scheme, a new method for funding of political parties in our democracy.

Remedies For Breach Of Sale Of Contract

This Blog is written by Tanya Khugshal from University of Petroleum and Energy Studies, Dehradun. Edited by Harsh Sonbhadra.
A contract is a written or expressed agreement between two parties to give an item or administration. There are six components of a contract that make it a lawful and restricting record.  All together for a contract to be enforceable.

Statelessness Under International Law

This Blog is written by Simran Sahoo from KIIT School of Law, Odisha. Edited by Swati Pragyan.
Statelessness as defined in International law is a condition in which a person is not considered as a national or citizen by any country under the operation of its law. These stateless people don’t have their identity like a passport and thus are officially considered to be non-existent.

Reservation: Is It Necessary In Present Times

This Blog is written by Devleena Prasad from Symbiosis Law School, Noida. Edited by Uroosa Naireen.
For more than four decades the relevancy of reservation of the backward classes has been thoroughly contested and inquired. Right from the infamous case of MR Balaji in the year 1962 to the recent ruling of the Supreme Court in the case of DMK, which verbally observed via virtual court hearing that right to reservation is not a fundamental right.

Doctrine Of Fruits Of Poisonous Tree

This Blog is written by Utkarsha Singh from University of Petroleum and Energy Studies, Dehradun. Edited by Swati Pragyan.
The doctrine of the poisonous tree principle or the term “fruit of the poisonous tree” is very similar to the law of exclusive evidence rule. The fruit of the poisonous tree is a legal metaphor that was developed by the courts of the United States of America.

Jus Cogens- An Undefined Legislation

This Blog is written by Ashutosh Rajput from Hidayatullah National Law University, Raipur. Edited by Uroosa Naireen.
All the countries ought to adhere to certain norms at the International level. Jus Cogens, a rudimentary principle of the International Law can be traced back to the Roman law which originates from the idea that certain legal rules cannot be contracted out, given the fundamental values they uphold.

The Law Behind Casino In Goa

This Blog is written by Ashutosh Rajput from Hidayatullah National Law University, Raipur. Edited by Harsh Sonbhadra.
The term casino is derived from an Italian term ‘casa’ which means a house or a club; therefore, a casino is a set or a house where several types of activities set forth. As per Merriam Webster ‘casino’ means “a building or room used for social amusements”.

All About Reserve Bank Of India Act, 1934

This Blog is written by Rashi Aggarwal from Delhi Metropolitan Education, Noida. Edited by Ritika Sharma.
The apex bank of India which is also known as Reserve Bank of India and all the other banks are governed under this bank. RBI is the main body of all the banks that regulate monetary policies of the economy. It serves as the leader for the banking system and money market in India.

The Repeal of Article 370 And Its Subsequent Impact On Article 35A

This Blog is written by Romil Shrivastava from Symbiosis Law School, Noida. Edited by Ravikiran Shukre.
The territory of Jammu and Kashmir has witnessed multiple terrible and unfortunate incidents over the years. From the exodus of Kashmiri Hindus in 1990 to the terrorist attack in Pulwama in 2019. However, the latest reason for its discussion on prime time has been the revocation of the special status of Jammu and Kashmir.

Constitutionality Of Henry VIII Clause

This Blog is written by Anshuman Bisarya from SVKM’S NMIMS School Of Law, Indore. Edited by Naina Agarwal.
In England, during the period/system of Lord Henry VIII (1509-1547), a few laws were passed empowering the official to change the Parent Act. This sort of designated enactment is widely referred to or nicknamed as Henry VIII Clause kind of appointed enactment