Non Legal Ways To Successfully Fix and Save a Broken Marriage

A few alternatives to legal remedies that can save a marriage from falling apart are-

1. Mediation

Meditation is a form of Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) which aims to assist two or more persons involved in a dispute in reaching a mutual agreement. The content of that agreement is decided by the parties themselves rather than accepting something imposed by a third party.KEEP READING

How to Remember Bare Act Sections

(1) Go through the contents or index page of the bare act in the morning.

(2) Make sure you try to learn ten sections a day.

(3) Always make a habit of revising at least fifteen sections every day. If you want, just learn five new sections a day, but increase the revision number to twenty.KEEP READING

National Human Right Commission

Being human, there are certain rights like the right to life, right to dignity, right to livelihood, and many others. Human rights are moral rights. They are universal rights. It is observed that the rights don’t serve the purpose unless they are protected. For the protection of human rights, there have been conventions, summits, and formation of commissions.

This is the reason for the creation of the National Human Rights Commission (NHRC) and the State Human Rights Commission (SHRC).KEEP READING

Dower in Muslim Law

Dower or Mahr is a sum of money that a husband pays to his wife on marriage. According to Mulla, “It is an obligation imposed upon the husband as a mark of respect to the wife.”

The concept of Dower worked as a sense of security to the wife. If in case husband abandons the wife or compels her to move out, the amount of Dower becomes the source of her livelihood.KEEP READING

Live-in Relationship in India

“Live in relationship like marriage is neither a crime nor a sin, though socially unacceptable in this country”.

The decision to marry or not to marry or to have a heterosexual relationship is intensely personal. The Protection of Women from Domestic Violence Act 2005, is considered to be the first piece of legislation that covered relations “in the nature of marriage”, and has provided a legal recognition to relations outside marriage.KEEP READING

Understanding Section 34 and Section 149 of IPC

Law students out of inquisitiveness ask about the gravity of these sections when reading with section 302 of IPC (murder). They wonder which of these leads to stricter punishment.

It depends upon what offence is done as they both are not providing punishment but imputing punishment on those who did not do the grave offence. But because they are sharing common intention or common object, they are being held liable. So, the harshness of the punishment depends from case to case and facts to facts.KEEP READING

Natural Justice and Types of bias

Natural justice is also known as universal justice, substantial justice, or fair play in action. It is is an essential concept of divine law, which is based on the law of equity.

Its importance can be assumed to be reflected in every statute or enactment by promoting equity among parties, which means equal treatment and opportunity.KEEP READING

Difference Between Relevancy and Admissibility

The rules related to relevancy are given under section 5 to 55 of the Indian Evidence Act, 1872.

The rules related to admissibility are covered in the latter part of the Evidence Act, that is after section 56.

Relevancy admires what seems to be logical and probable.

Whereas admissibility strictly follows the rules of law. Anything can’t be admitted merely because it appears to be logical.KEEP READING


Section 53 of Transfer of Property Act. Every owner of property has right to transfer his property as he likes.

But the transfer must be made with a bonafide intention. Where the transfer is made with fraudulent intention, it means with the intention of defeating the interest of creditor or interest of any subsequent transferee. Where the transfer is made with fraudulent intention, the object of the transfer would be bad in the eyes of equity and justice; though it is valid in law.KEEP READING


Rioting is given under Section 146 of IPC.
Affray is given under Section 159 of IPC.

There must be an unlawful assembly.
The accused must be a member of such unlawful assembly.
Force or violence must be used by such unlawful assembly or by any member of such assembly.KEEP READING