Part II: NLAT: Lack of Transparency, Accountability & Other Concerns

NLAT prima facie promises safety for all applicants as they can appear for it from their homes through an online interface. However, in this part, we shall analyze the mode and timeline of the examination to argue that contrary to the Notification’s claims, the examination is not fair, accessible or transparent. 

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Response to ‘The Sound of Constitutional Silences: Interpretive Holism and Free Speech under Article 19 of the Indian Constitution’ by Arpita Sarkar

[Ed Note: As part of our New Scholarship Section, we have been inviting discussants to respond to specific articles. This Response Piece is part of a series of posts indexed here discussing the public law themed articles …

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Response to Prof. Dipika Jain’s article: “Law-Making by and for the People: A Case for Pre-legislative Processes in India” by Anirudh Burman

In this response paper, the arguments laid in Prof. Dipika’ article are critiqued by raising the need for a standard definition of a pre-legislative process. A need to arriving at a definition in order to have clarity over the role of such processes in democratic system has been raised.

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