Self-Reliant India: A Road Ahead By Reframing the Foreign Investment Policy

The present context of the Indian market is such that most of the foreign companies want to invest in India. The “Make in India” scheme has also invited many foreign investors on this land. Moreover, during this global pandemic of Covid-19 many industries are moving out of China and want to come to India for setting up their companies but the investment in India is governed by some laws which cannot be overlooked and have to be kept in compliance while investing in the Indian market. The amendment is done under Section 46 of the Foreign Exchange Management Act, 1999[1] which legally empowers the central government to make rules by public notification related to foreign investment. So the act of the government to channelise the foreign investment policy is legally valid and has been done in the wake of giving opportunities to the domestic entrepreneurs of the nation.

Covid-19 and the Surge of Domestic Violence Cases

About the Article In the approach the declaration of the across the country lockdown on March 24th, 2020, the administration neglected to make procedures to address conceivable aftermath in a few regions. One such region that went unaddressed was aggressive behaviour at home. Domestic Violence The term abusive behaviour at home is utilized in numerous …

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It is always essential to have at least two parties in a civil suit, where one is the party who has filed the suit and the other is the opposing party against whom the suit has been filed. All the parties whose name is there in the suit do not mean that they are needed one and they may be the non-necessary party, so as to know the concept of joinder, non-joinder and misjoinder, first we need to know the concept related to necessary and non-necessary parties.


Police brutality manifests itself both on and off the street in the form of lathi charges, provocative _ring on citizens, public shaming and beating, fake encounters, custodial torture happening in the police station and other penitentiaries. The Third Report of the National Police Commission noted that nearly 60 % of arrests in India were either unnecessary or unjust.


This Article seeks to engage in an analysis of the case The State v. Sushil Sharma popularly known as the ‘Tandoor Murder Case’. The paper will discuss the series of events (facts) that led to the murder and the rules applied in the case. The analysis part of the paper is divided into three parts: Part I discusses how the Sessions and High Court convicted the appellant with a death sentence, Part II gives a perspective as to how the judgement was given by the court relying only on circumstantial evidence and Part III looks into how the Supreme Court turned death sentence to life imprisonment.  This heinous crime still remains one of the most horrific and dreadful cases in the criminal justice system.


After having established that the Right to Health is a fundamental right under Article 21 of the Constitution of India, the efficacy of the right is still questioned in the times of the pandemic. This Article shall consider balancing the Right to Dignity with Right to Health in the ‘Corona times’ by analysing the cost of the COVID tests in India in comparison to other countries. 


The significant Judgment by the Honorable Supreme Court of India has spurred up the talks on the illegal rat-hole mines in the country. The case that happened in the hills of Meghalaya’s East Jaintia were, fifteen miners encroached into a flooded coal mine which had become the most significant human tragedy of the illegal rat-hole mining that continues under the very nose of the authorities[1]. The rat-hole mining means, the miners are involved in the digging of narrow and barely three to four high tunnels for the workers to pass through it, to extract the coal which earns a high profit. Water from the river flooded the mine, only five miners were able to climb the mine, rest all were trapped heavily criticised officials for being sluggish in mounting an effective rescue operation.


If you believe in right to life, then you must also believe in the right to have the means to defend that life.” – Charley Reese
Out of all the rights available to humans, the right to life is understood as the most supreme one. This is because of the reason that if there is no life, then the enjoyment of other rights available becomes all but, nullified and crucified. The Indian Constitution collated with a plethora of the Supreme court judgments delivered over the past 70 years, have predominantly held the right to have a life- the most inevitable of all. This right is considered as one of the most significant units of the Golden Triangle Doctrine[1], which further highlights the sensitivity of the Indian Courts towards the cardinal human rights’ principles. The duty for protecting these rights is handed over to the executive organ of the government and in common parlance, the police force of a nation is responsible for maintaining equilibrium between the human rights and law and order. Lately, the incidents of fake encounters or revenge encounters have brought the legal vacuum in this specific area of governance, to the fore. It thus becomes pertinent to understand the ailing components of this legal sphere, in much greater detail. 

“AtmaNirbhar Bharat: Reforms in Atomic Energy Sector”

Introduction The Prime Minister recently announced the AtmaNirbhar Bharat Abhiyan with an economic stimulus package of 20 lakh crores to achieve the mission. New Horizons of Growth is the clause that typifies the FM’s fourth tranche of Aatma Nirbhar Bharat Abhiyan. The credible mission in India aims to reduce import dependency by focusing on replacements …

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