The Supreme Court today gave its judgment in the case of entry of foreign law firms in India. The court hearing the appeals from decisions of Madras High Court and Bombay High Court held that foreign law firms could have a limited practice of fly in and fly out in India. However it were not the foreign law firms but also the legal process outsourcing companies in India that were waiting for the judgment with bated breath. 

In para 39 of the judgment, the Apex Court held, “Thus, we uphold...

The much sought after minutes of Collegium meeting on 10th January have been made public. The Collegium in the meeting had recommended appointment of Chief Justice of Uttrakhand High Court Mr. KM Joseph to the Supreme Court. It had also sought to elevate Senior Advocate Ms. Indu Malhotra from the Bar. Remarkably, Justice Joseph is 45th in the line of seniority of the High Court judges. The Collegium, very categorically said, "The Collegium considers that at present Mr. Justice K.M.Joseph, who...

Dealing with Triple Talaq is an urgent matter for the Indian Parliament, as stated in objects and reasons for the Bill. The Bill categorically states that despite the ruling of the Supreme Court, many muslim men have continued to pronounce triple talaq. To tackle the same, Section 4 of the Bill aims to provide for imprisonment up to 3 years to muslim men giving triple talaq. Section 7 makes giving triple talaq a cognizable and non bailable offence i.e. a long battle for bail if arrested, and...

A lawyer can challenge everything. Many a times, even universal truths. So how could the black gown be an exception? In June 2016, the Madras High Court dealt with a PIL by a lawyer who was demanding that it be ensured across all courts that the lawyers are wearing the proper dress. The High Court said that most of the lawyers do abide by the dress code and hence there was no need to issue fresh directions. Anyway, if someone was found to be in violation, then that specific case could be...

Advocacy certainly is not the brightest of the professions. Well, the “noble profession” is clad in black and white, unlike its many other colourful counterparts. A visit to any court of law in India will make you see men and women, roaming around wearing clothes that neither have any utility nor any comfort. The origin of the lawyer’s robes can be traced back the medieval times wherein all men of learning used to don robes. The robes then were brightly coloured and used to be closed at the...

 

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