1. Make Sure You Understand the Question
2. Stick to the Word Limit
3. Keep Your Answers Simple
4. Write Short Sentences
5. Break the Answer in Paragraphs
6. Make Ample Use of Legal Terms
7. Mention Important Case Laws
8. Follow Proper Judgement Writing Format
9. Avoid Using Many Abbreviations
10. Have a Synopsis in Mind
11. Set an Estimated Time Limit for a Question
12. Allot the Last 15 Minutes for Revision
1. Make Sure You Understand the Question
1. Select the States You Wish to Appear For
2. See Question Paper of Previous Years
3. Read Bare Acts Several Times
4. In Bare Acts Focus on ‘May’ and ‘Shall’
5. Know Where to Give Less Time
6. Understand Where to Focus More
7. Go Through Landmark Judgements
8. Do Not Burden Yourself With Fat Reference Books
9. Make Synopsis of All Topics
10. Use Charts, Diagrams, and Pictorial Representation
11. Speak Orally What You Studied
12. Do Not Panic and Get Disheartened
13. Revise Everyday
Each state has its own local laws. Thus, every state judicial exam contains few local laws in their syllabus.
If we take a look at the Rajasthan judiciary syllabus, there is Rajasthan Rent Control Act, SC/ST Act, and more. In Himachal Pradesh, there is the Stamp Act, Forest Act, Wildlife Act, and others.
General studies paper, unlike that of the civil services exam, is not that tough. GS paper in the judicial services exam can be cracked with the right guidance. You just need to follow some tips for making it.
1. Make a daily habit of reading the newspaper. You can refer to any good newspaper. The recommended ones are The Hindu, Indian Express, and Times of India. You may select one that is available near you.
Judgment writing is an essential part of the judicial services examination. Be it civil judge junior division or higher judicial services, candidates preparing for judiciary exams face questions related to judgment writing.
What is Judgment?
The term judgment is defined in section 2(9) of the Civil Procedure Code, 1908 as, “the statement given by the judge on the grounds of a decree or order.”
When it comes to law, this institute is a very famous name in Mukherjee Nagar, New Delhi. The fees is around 1 lakh 50 thousand.
On 4th October 2019, I accompanied my friend to her coaching. She has been attending this coaching since April 2019. Before her, two of my college friends had also passed out from this same coaching.
10 Career Options After Law:
1. Go into Litigation
2. Become a Legal Adviser
3. Practice as a Legal Assistant
4. Law Professor or Teacher
5. Join Government Services
6. Enter Judicial Services
7. Become a Public Prosecutor
8. Be an Assistant Prosecution Officer
9. Become a Legal Journalist
10. Be a Legal Researcher
Section 1 – Short title, extent and commencement.
Section 2 – Definitions.
Section 5 – Recovery of specific immovable property.
Section 6 – Suit by person dispossessed of immovable property.
Section 7 – Recovery of specific movable property.
Section 9 – Defences respecting suits for relief based on contract.
Section 2 – Interpretation-clause.
Section 3 – Communication, acceptance and revocation of proposals.
Section 4 – Communication when complete.
Section 5 – Revocation of Proposals and acceptance.
Section 6 – Revocation how made.
Section 10 – What agreements are contracts?
Section 11 – Who are competent to contract?
Section 1 – Title and extent of operation of the Code.
Section 2 – Punishment of offences committed within India.
Section 3 – Punishment of offences committed beyond but which by law may be tried within India.
Section 4 – Extension of Code to extra-territorial offences.
Section 8 – Gender.
Section 11 – Person.
Section 3 – Interpretation Clause.
Section 4 – May Presume.
Section 5 – Evidence may be given of facts in issue and relevant facts.
Section 6 – Relevancy of facts forming part of same transaction.
Section 7 – Facts which are occasion, cause or effect of facts in issue.
Section 8 – Motive preparation and previous or subsequent conduct.
Article 2 – Admission or establishment of new States.
Article 3 – Formation of new States and alteration of areas, boundaries or names of existing States.
Article 5 – Citizenship at the commencement of the Constitution.
Article 10 – Continuance of the rights of citizenship.
Article 11 – Parliament to regulate the right of citizenship by law.
Article 12 – Definition. (Fundamental Rights)
Article 13 – Laws inconsistent with or in derogation of the fundamental rights.