NUJS Law Review

NUJS Law Review

The Quarterly Flagship Journal of NUJS

Latest Articles

Volume 8 Issue 3-4 (2015)

Editorial Note
Editorial Note
by NUJS Law Review
The response of the Indian State to address an increasing variety of problems appears to be ‘the more the better’. New categories of crimes are being created, conduct which earlier fell under civil or administrative law is being criminalised through state and judicial complicity, and new institutions are being formed
Article
Private and Yet Public: The Schizophrenia of Modern Sports and Judicial Review
by Saurabh Bhattacharjee
Increased monetisation of sports has necessitated greater intervention of formal regulatory instruments of the state, including review of decisions of the governing bodies by courts. But the appropriate doctrinal terrain for such judicial scrutiny has been a matter of profound controversy. This paper looks at the scope of judicial review
Article
Towards a Tribunal Services Agency
by Pratik Datta
The performance of Indian tribunals has been unsatisfactory. Yet, policy-makers continue to rely heavily on tribunals to achieve their end objective. One example of this are the tribunals which will adjudicate in the proposed Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2015. This is premised on the assumption that the tribunals will be
Article
The Human Immunodeficiency Virus and Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (Prevention And Control) Bill, 2014 and Capability Approach
by Kritika Vohra & Srivats Shankar
Human Immunodeficiency Virus and Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome (‘HIV/AIDS’), apart from being a life threatening disease, has acquired a significant place in countries across the world due to the kind of stigma and discrimination, seropositive persons and those associated with such persons, suffer. Human rights implications of marginalisation faced by
Article
Revisiting the Shipbreaking Industry in India: Axing Out Environmental Damage, Labour Rights’ Violation and Economic Myopia
by Paridhi Poddar & Sarthak Sood
India commands the largest share of the world’s shipbreaking industry, which is largely attributable to the method for breaking ships employed in its yards. Being labour-intensive, this method called beaching, not only generates employment but also requires little capital investment, which were factors that suited its use in the Indian
Article
Competition Law Regulation of Trade and Professional Associations
by Aishwarya Gupta & Vivasvan Bansal
Presence of trade and professional associations contributes significantly towards the development of market players in any industry. Since such associations have the power to influence the decisions of its member entities, many of their seemingly benign activities can be effectively unscrupulous under anti-trust law. However, Competition Commission of India’s awed,
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