Category: Law For Engineers


The Environment (Protection) Act  was enacted in the year 1986. It was enacted with the main objective to provide the protection and improvement of environment and for matters connected therewith. The Act is one of the most comprehensive legislations with pretext to protection and improvement of environment.   Objectives of THE ENVIRONMENT (PROTECTION) ACT, 1986 (EPA)

Administrative Law of INDIA -part 2

Right to Information Act, 2005 The Act provides for the right to information of citizens to achieve access to information beneath the control of public authorities. The Act promotes transparency and accountability of each public authority. The Act is essential because it keeps the citizenry informed and holds the Government and its agencies accountable to

Administrative Law of INDIA

Administrative law is that the law that governs the administrative actions. As per Ivor Jennings- the Administrative law is that the law concerning to administration. It determines the organization, powers and duties of administrative authorities. It includes law relating to the rule-making power of the administrative bodies, the quasi-judicial function of administrative agencies, legal liabilities of public

Directive Principles of State Policy (DPSP)

Directive principles of state policy (DPSP) have been in vogue since India got independence. Its contravention with the Fundamental Rights (FR) has been the point of contention in the courts. The non-justiciability of DPSPs has always been a moot point in India legal system. DPSPs are the non-justiciable part of the Constitution which suggests that

Description of Tort Law

A tort is simply a civil wrong. There are three general types of torts that may cause injury to another person. In civil law, torts are grounds for lawsuits to compensate a grieving party for any damages or injuries suffered.   Tort Law: Three Types of Torts     Torts are wrongdoings that are done by one party against

Maneka Gandhi and S.R Bommai Case

Maneka Gandhi Case This case is a landmark judgement which played the most significant role towards the transformation of the judicial view on Article 21 of the Constitution of India so as to imply many more fundamental rights from article 21. FACTS OF THE CASE– The factual summary of this case is as follows- Maneka Gandhi was issued

The Basic Structure Concept- the Kesavanada milestone

The pre-Kesavanada position Parliament’s authority to amend the Constitution, particularly the chapter on the fundamental rights of citizens, was challenged as early as in 1951. After independence, several laws were enacted in the states with the aim of reforming land ownership and tenancy structures. This was in keeping with the ruling Congress party’s electoral promise