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Guest Lecture


In today's environment, hoarding knowledge ultimately erodes your power. If you know something very important, the way to get power is by actually sharing it. A Lecture is an occasion when you numb one end to benefit the other.

At Indore Institute of Law , emphasis is given on not only making you academically brilliant, but true leaders and team players, thus preparing you for the real life corporate world. This is done by inviting people from industries and top institutions to provide valuable information to our students.

We Invite Eminent personalities form various Industries and Institutions, Supreme Court Of India Judges,BCI,British Legal Center,Law Firms to lend valuable Information from their Experiences to our students.

Guest Lecture is a way of enriching our students with the latest updates of the Legal Field, Industries and current affairs and Legalities .The Students are bestowed with knowledge about Law Industry and needs latest Law updates and Career Avenues for Higher studies etc..

Career Avenues in Law Special Concern with Martine Law

Maritime Law is an emerging field in India. What is your view on the enhancement of marine law as a career the learning outcomes

Admiralty Law has always been acquiring notable place in the global business space, as more than 95% of merchantise goods are transported from one country to another country through sea. For a Law Graduate, after having understanding of the ‘Words’ and ‘Terms’ of the Maritime Sector, the Admiralty Law becomes very much promising field.

Maritime laws are different from other laws?

Admiralty Laws are the law of waters and as the waters covers major parts of the globe, similarly the admiralty laws are having its coverage on the globe. Admiralty Laws are universally applicable although laws of land are having restrictions based on the social / cultural values of different societies and geographical boundaries.

Marine Insurance is another part of maritime laws

The transportation of goods through sea involves huge financial stake of various parties, in the business process. For example, the cost of the ship, the cost of the cargo, liabilities of the various parties involved in the business process in case of accident, piracy, loss of goods, loss of life, damage of cargo etc., runs into million dollars and thereby involves huge financial liability. This situation, opens up an avenue for Insurance Sector. Obviously, in case of claim, stake of number of parties gets involved and opens up huge opportunity for legal personnel.

View on Maritime Admiralty Bill passed by Lok Sabha repealing Admiralty Courts Act, 1861 and the Colonial Court of Admiralty Act, 1960 ?

To fulfill longstanding demand of Maritime Legal Fertinity, the Cabinet approved the enactment of Admiralty (Jurisdiction & Settlement of Marine Claims) Bills, 2016. Looking into the India’s 95% of merchandise trade volume, a decision has been taken to change the present statutory framework of Admiralty Jurisdiction of Indian Ports of Law from the laws enacted from British era and thereby the aforementioned Bill has been put into effect by repealing five Admiralty Statutes viz., the Admiralty Court Act, 1840, the Admiralty Court Act, 1861, the Colonial Courts of Admiralty Act, 1890, the Colonial Courts of Admiralty (India) Act, 1891 and the provisions of Letters of Patent, 1965.


IPR Policy

To fill the research data gap in the domain of IP policy issues and assist stakeholders in formation and implementation of the National IPR Policy. Provide low cost IP (critical & interdisciplinary) education. To seek improvement in the IP eco-system to encourage invention & innovation in India and other emerging economies.

Learning Outcomes:

iprpolicy.com is an India-based startup engaged in conducting interdisciplinary research on intellectual property policy issues with a view to contribute in development and formation of holistic IPR policies for the benefit of all stakeholders including the IP owners, the government, students, enterprises, and the members of public.
The advent of disruptive technology and adoption of an evolved IP system from the West has raised a host of IP policy issues (market and social problems) in India and other emerging economies. There is an apparent disconnect between the adopted IP system in their legal cultures and the current economic practices in these countries, which requires a meticulous research of each country’s needs in terms of economic growth and innovation and its capacity to optimally utilize the intellectual property issues by IP owners, government, businesses, and citizens.
The experts at iprpolicy.com analyze the information necessary for making IP policy decisions by the IP stakeholders. The initiative intends to fill the gap through interdisciplinary research (legal, economic and market conditions) on policy issues. Additionally, iprpolicy.com provides an open access public domain for publication on IP policy issues.


Advocate Supreme Court of India Expert lecture on Law of Constitution

he process of addition, variation or repeal of any part of the constitution by the parliament under its constituent powers, is called amendment of the constitution.[45] The procedure is laid out in Article 368. An amendment bill must be passed by each House of the Parliament by a majority of the total membership of that House when at least two-thirds members are present and voted. In addition to this, certain amendments which pertain to the federal nature of the Constitution must be ratified by a majority of state legislatures. Unlike the ordinary bills under legislative powers of Parliament as per Article 245 (with exception to money bills), there is no provision for joint sitting of the two houses (Lok Sabha and Rajya Sabha) of the parliament to pass a constitutional amendment bill. During recess of Parliament, President can not promulgate ordinances under his legislative powers per Article 123, Chapter III which needs constitutional amendment. Deemed amendments to the constitution which can be passed under legislative powers of Parliament, are no more valid after the addition of Article 368 (1) by Twenty-fourth Amendment of the Constitution of India.[45]
As of September 2015, there have been 120 amendment bills presented in the parliament, out of which 100 have been passed to become Amendment Acts.[46] Despite the supermajority requirement for amendments to pass, the Constitution of India is the most frequently amended national governing document in the world.[47] The Constitution is so specific in spelling out government powers that many of these amendments address issues dealt with by ordinary statute in other democracies. As a result, the document is amended roughly twice a year, and three times every two years

In 2000, the National Commission to Review the Working of the Constitution (NCRWC) was set up to look into updating the constitution.[48] Government of India, establishes term based law commissions to recommend law reforms for maximizing justice in society and for promoting good governance under the rule of law.


Law of Contract

Learning Outcomes By Contract Basics

A contract refers to a legally enforceable agreement between two or more parties that creates an obligation to do or not do particular things. A "party" can be a person or corporation. Contracts typically involve parties who are "competent" to enter a contract, meaning that they are not a minor or mentally disabled, and a mutual agreement between the parties. Some kinds of agreements must be in writing. Although rules vary depending on the state most contracts involving real estate, goods worth more than $500, and contracts that require a year or more to complete. A written contract is a good idea even when writing is not required since it provides a clear record of the terms and the parties' explicit acceptance of them. You can draft your own contract, though in more complicated transactions retaining an attorney can be a wise expense to guard your agreement and receive assistance identifying potential issues before they become problems. Body of law that governs oral and written agreements associated with exchange of goods and services, money, and properties. It includes topics such as the nature of contractual obligations, limitation of actions, freedom of contract, privity of contract, termination of contract, and covers also agency relationships, commercial paper, and contracts of employment.

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