15. Facts bearing on question whether act was accidental or intentional. When there is a question whether an act was accidental or intentional, or done with a particular knowledge or intention, the fact that such act formed part of a series of similar occurrence, in each of which the personKEEP READING

16. Existence of course of business when relevant. When there is a question whether a particular act was done, the existence of any course of business, according to which it naturally would have been done, is a relevant fact. Illustrations- (a) The question is, whether a particular letter was dispatched. TheKEEP READING

17. Admission defined. An admission is a statement, oral or documentary which suggests any inference as to any fact in issue or relevant fact, and which is made by any of the persons and under the circumstances hereinafter mentioned. Comment: Admissibility is substantive evidence of the fact- Admissibility is substantive evidenceKEEP READING

18. Admission by party to proceeding or his agent. Statements made by a party to the proceeding, or by an agent to any such party, whom the Court regards, under the circumstances of the case, as expressly or impliedly authorized by him to made them, are admissions. By suitor inKEEP READING

19. Admissions by persons whose position must be proved as against party to suit. Statements made by persons whose position or liability it is necessary to prove as against any party to the suit, are admissions, if such statements would be relevant as against such persons in relation to suchKEEP READING

20. Admission by persons expressly referred to by party to suit. Statements made by persons to whom a party to the suit has expressly referred for information in reference to a matter in dispute are admissions.  Illustration- The question is, whether a horse sold by A to B is sound.KEEP READING

21. Proof of admission against persons making them, and by or on their behalf. Admissions are relevant and may be proved as against the person who makes them, or his representative in interest; but they con not be proved by or on behalf of the person who makes them orKEEP READING

22. When oral admission as to contents of documents are relevant. Oral admissions as to the contents of a document are not relevant unless and until the party proposing them shows that he is entitled to give secondary evidence of the contents of such document under the rules hereinafter contained,KEEP READING

22A. When oral admissions as to contents of electronic records are relevant. Oral admissions as to the contents of electronic records are not relevant, unless the genuineness of the electronic record produced is in question. Read Indian Evidence Act in a beautiful, systematic way. Read Evidence Act each section wise.KEEP READING

23. Admission in Civil cases, when relevant. In civil cases no admission is relevant, if it is made either upon an express condition that evidence of it is not to be given, or under circumstances from which the court can infer that the parties agreed together that evidence of itKEEP READING

24. Confession by inducement, threat or promise when irrelevant in criminal proceeding. A confession made by an accused person is irrelevant in a criminal proceeding, if the making of the confession appears to the Court to have been caused by any inducement, threat or promise, having reference to the chargeKEEP READING

25. Confession to police officer not to be proved. No confession made to police officer shall be proved as against a person accused of any offence. Related to this Section- Section 162 of Code of Criminal Procedure, 1973. Read Indian Evidence Act in a beautiful, systematic way. Read Evidence ActKEEP READING

26. Confession by accused while in custody of police not to be proved against him. No confession made by any person whilst he is in the custody of a police-officer, unless it be made in the immediate presence of a Magistrate, shall be proved as against such person. Explanation- InKEEP READING

27. How much of information received from accused may be proved. Provided that, when any fact is deposed to as discovered in consequence of information received from a person accused of any offence, in the custody of a police officer, so much of such information, whether it amounts to aKEEP READING

28. Confession made after removal of impression caused by inducement, threat or promise, relevant. If such a confession as is referred to in Section 24 is made after the impression caused by any inducement, threat or promise has, in the opinion of the Court been fully removed it is relevant.KEEP READING

29. Confession otherwise relevant not to become irrelevant because of promise of secretary etc. If such a confession is otherwise relevant, it does not become it was made under a promise of secrecy. or in consequence of a deception practiced on the accused person for the purpose of obtaining it,KEEP READING