Volume 1, Issue 4

Volume 1, Issue 4

July, 2018

Research Paper

1. Polarization in Indian politics

This research paper aims to discuss and analyze the paradoxical effect of the current political scenario and the fact that we are living in a nation where politics rests on bringing people together by dividing them. The research paper makes a critical scrutiny of the idealist political parties and their ever-changing ideologies.

Published by: LuvyResearch Area: Politics And Society

Organisation: Guru Gobind Singh Indraprastha University, Dwarka, DelhiKeywords: Democracy, Inter-Religion politics, Ideology, Political parties, Political scenario

Research Paper

2. Migration in India: A critical issue

This study has been undertaken to investigate the pull factors which is associated with the urban migration. The study is based on secondary data 2001 and 2011 census data were collected for the construction of the migration matrix based on the place of residence. The socio-economic variables are taken from various reports of planning commission based on NSS (2009-10) round, Human Development report (2008) and CSO report (2013-14) Rural-Urban In-migration rate may be defined as the number of migrants enumerated in the state Migration to urban area is very much dominant factor which leads to change in size, composition and structure of the population. This demographic component also affects the social structure. It is important to know what has happened to the rural-urban in-migration pattern during the last decade. There are various policies which have been implemented by state and national government in the recent years which may change the trend and pattern of migration. Hence, it was felt that there is a need to analyze the recent census data on migration which might throw some light on the level of rural to urban migration and factors influencing at the destination. The present study is a humble attempt in that direction

Published by: Sunil Dutt, Dr. Rukama RawatResearch Area: Social Science

Organisation: Hemwati Nandan Bahuguna Garhwal University, Garhwal, UttarakhandKeywords: Migration, Pull factors, Rural to urban in-migration, Factors associated with migration

Article

3. Speedy trial-A new face of Article 21

This case study is one of the prominent cases of whether speedy trials are the Fundamental Right of the accused especially when it comes to children below 16 years of age or a mentally or physically retarded person. This case has been filed by Ms. Sheela Barse, a social activist. She had filed a writ petition under Article 32 of the Indian Constitution for the release of children below the age of 16 years held in jails within different States of the country, production of complete information of children in jails and existence of Juvenile Courts, remand homes and schools for children in the country. This case study has taken the landmark case of Hussainara Khatoon and Ors Vs. Home Secretary, the State of Bihar as a reference for the present case of speedy trials. The case was filed in favor of the children and mentally retarded people who were accused of a crime but they were never presented before the Magistrates which led to delay in the Judgements of such cases and thus it was violated of the Article 21. The health facilities provided inside the jail were adverse and miserable. The matter was of great public importance and hence the court issued notice against State of West Bengal and Union of India. Hon’ble Supreme Court of India had given the Judgement in favor of the petitioner, Sheela Barse which clearly stated that Speedy trial is a part of the fundamental right under the Article 21. It was further affirmed that if an accused is not tried before the Magistrate or Sessions Court within a reasonable period of time, his Right to speedy trial is violated unless the trial is held on account of some interim order passed by the Supreme Court stating the delay for the case. Thus, this case gave a new side and facet of Article 21 which was not explicitly included under the “Article 21- Right to Life and Personal Liberty”, before this case.

Published by: Rhea BanerjeeResearch Area: Law

Organisation: Indore Institute of Law, Indore, Madhya PradeshKeywords: Speedy trial, Fundamental right, Article 21 of the Constitution of India, Destitute or delinquent children, Directions from Supreme Court

Research Paper

4. Does education and working status affect the age at marriage and children ever born among women of Uttarakhand

This study has been investigating that Does Education and Working Status Affect the Age of Marriage and Children Ever Born among Women of Uttarakhand. The study is based on secondary data 2001 and 2011 census data.census has given information in eight series (series-A, series-B, series-C, series-D, series-F, series-HH, series-SC, series-ST). From above, I obtained C-15, C-13, C-7, B-1, B-10, and F-3.the study is based on a simple percentage distribution. This study also includes some cross tabulation between the variables. Variables which are taken, - 1. Age at marriage, (2.Education/ Literate, 3.Child Parity and 4.economic status of females. The main purpose of this paper is in assessing the women’s situation of Uttrakhand.and there women’s Education and there working status. How education level and working status affected on age at marriage and fertility. Education is an important component of social change

Published by: Sunil Dutt, Dr. Rukama RawatResearch Area: Social Sciences

Organisation: Hemwati Nandan Bahuguna Garhwal University, Garhwal, UttarakhandKeywords: Women’s education, Marriage, Children ever born, Fertility

Article

5. Crime and punishment: New law regarding capital punishment

The purpose of this study is to appraise about crime and punishment around various countries. The study will primary focus on punishments given to criminals for the crimes they do in society rather than imposing such measures and laws in order to evict the crime from its roots. Research paper mainly deals with crime and their particular punishments in specific countries as there are different provisions regarding the punishment in various countries. The research paper includes various kinds of punishments prescribed for various types of crimes. Various Punishment theories are proposed with the various intentions. The variation in the modality of punishment occur because of the variation of societal reaction to law breaking. The research methodology adopted for this purpose of the study is Doctrinal. Sources of data used are both primary and secondary i.e. namely statutes, books, articles, reports and online websites. Research questions include: Is punishing the criminal reducing the crime rates in society? Is Indian law very soft in punishing the criminals as compared to other countries? Should rape cases be punishable with death punishment? Is Indian Law very late in punishing criminals?

Published by: Rajal SoniResearch Area: Law

Organisation: Indore Institute of Law, Indore, Madhya PradeshKeywords: Crime, Stages, Punishment, Indian penal code, Method

Research Paper

6. What are administrative regulation on corporate finance

The researcher explained how various authorities control over control finance. There are various authorities such as security exchange board of India, Reserve Bank of India, Companies Act. They, directly and indirectly, control over finance. There is a various function such as financial statements, account books which are to be maintained and the inspection of the same has to be done by the authorities having control over it.

Published by: Ankita PatilResearch Area: Corporate Finance Law

Organisation: Indore Institute of Law, Indore, Madhya PradeshKeywords: Corporate finance, SEBI, RBI

Research Paper

7. Immoral trafficking

The research is based on the topic of immoral trafficking. The trafficking in the country is the fastest growing crime. The trafficking is done with human being in this women and children are more affected. Trafficking is the trading in a human being for sexual exploitation, slavery, forced labour etc. this problem exists in all states because trafficking networks quickly move people across the country. It is the widespread problem which affects the individuals across the world. Approximately 21 million people are victims of human trafficking throughout the world. The human who is trafficked are mostly poor, seeking employment opportunities etc. there is some provision in law to decrease the percentage of the victim of the human trafficking.

Published by: Shriti VijayvergiyaResearch Area: Immoral Trafficking

Organisation: Indore Institute Of Law, Indore, Madhya PradeshKeywords: Immoral, Trafficking

Article

8. Clinical trails

Scientific trials are conducted to collect information concerning the safety and efficacy of latest drug and tool improvement. There are several steps and levels of approval within the clinical trials process earlier than a drug or device can be sold within the customer marketplace, if ever. Drug and tool checking out begins with great laboratory studies which could involve years of experiments in animals and human cells. If the preliminary laboratory studies is a hit, researches ship the information to the meals and Drug management (FDA) for approval to maintain studies and trying out in people. Once accepted, human testing of experimental pills and devices can start and is commonly performed in 4 stages. Each segment is taken into consideration a separate trial and, after of completion of a phase, investigators are required to publish their statistics for approval from the FDA earlier than continuing to the subsequent phase

Published by: Vijayraj SinghResearch Area: Law

Organisation: Indore Institute of Law, Indore, Madhya PradeshKeywords: Advent, Evaluation,Stages, Moral aspects, Protection

Article

9. Admission and confession

The present studies will be that there exist several factors of the distinction between Admissions and Confessions close to the Indian evidence Law. Offering the answer to the primary studies question concerning the factors of distinctions among Confessions and Admissions, a confession is an announcement made by using an accused person admitting that he has either devoted an offense or at any price, considering all the records that constitute the offense. Confessions find a place in criminal complaints most effective. An admission is a well-known and a much large time period, which indicates an inference as to any fact in trouble or any relevant fact. Admissions are usually used in civil proceedings, but they may also be used in criminal lawsuits.

Published by: Ravindra Pratap SinghResearch Area: Admission And Confession Under Evidence Law

Organisation: Indore Institute of Law, Indore, Madhya PradeshKeywords: Admissions and confessions, Lawsuits