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Administrative laws are a part of Public law, and include administrative regulations, rules and procedures to be followed by government agencies. Administrative laws regulate the working of government agencies engaged in decision making and administrative activities, such as disciplinary boards, commissions and tribunals. enIndian Law: Failure to Exercise Discretion
<p>In life, we exercise discretion about making decisions on things that are within our span of control. We take it for granted that we have the discretion to do something that can change or affect the quality of a product or service. It is not too different under Indian law either. Under the provisions of Indian law on administration, some administrative authorities are conferred with discretionary powers. The purpose of bestowing such powers is that an authority must exercise the powers on its own. Inability to exercise such powers, in a proper manner, amounts to failure to exercise discretion at the right time. Failure to exercise such powers may result against the public interests.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/685" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/685#commentsAdministrative LawsAdministrationAdministrative authorityDiscretionary powersFailure to Exercise DiscretionIndian LawSubdelegationWed, 30 Jun 2010 13:22:27 +0000admin685 at http://www.lawisgreek.comIndian Law: What is Administrative Discretion?
<p>Discretion means the power to decide or act according to one’s judgment. Indian law grants some discretionary powers to administrative authorities. Indian law, as it exists now, lays down broad limits within which an administrative authority is expected to function.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/679" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/679#commentsAdministrative LawsLandmark CasesOther Indian LawsAdministrative Discretion Law IndiaAdministrative LawIndia Administrative LawIndian lawsTue, 29 Jun 2010 15:32:00 +0000admin679 at http://www.lawisgreek.comExecutive Powers of the Governor under Constitution of India
<p>Under the Constitution of India, the Governor has several powers equivalent to that of the President. The difference lies in the fact that the Governor does not enjoy diplomatic, military or emergency powers. The powers vested in the Governor can be divided into four categories: executive, financial, legislature, and judicial. This article throws some light on the executive powers of the Governor.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/548" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/548#commentsAdministrative LawsThe Constitution of IndiaOther Indian Lawspower of governorMon, 07 Jun 2010 10:51:36 +0000admin548 at http://www.lawisgreek.comAdministrative Law: Why Fair Hearing is Important in Courts?
<p>A hearing in a court can be explained as legal proceedings before a court. A hearing often comprises lawful arguments based on evidence gathered by lawyers in support of their respective motions.<img width="140" height="86" align="right" alt="" src="http://images.ctv.ca/archives/CTVNews/img2/20081029/450_cp_sketch_khawaja_08102.jpg" /></p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/504" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/504#commentsAdministrative LawsCourt proceedingsFair hearing in courtsLawful argumentsTue, 01 Jun 2010 08:32:31 +0000admin504 at http://www.lawisgreek.comAdministrative Law: Why Disclosure of Evidence is Important in Courts?
<p>Disclosure of evidence is a fundamental principle of natural justice. As per this principle, it is the right of the affected parties to obtain access to the evidence, information or documents retained by public authorities, so that they can give an explanation or rebut the crime evidence as to influence the outcome and verdict of the case in their favour.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/503" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/503#commentsAdministrative LawsThe Constitution of IndiaLandmark CasesLandmark Court CasesLegal Tips_3246Other Indian LawsDisclosure of evidencePrinciple of natural justicePublic interestsTue, 01 Jun 2010 07:02:06 +0000admin503 at http://www.lawisgreek.com Administrative Law: How to Understand the Locus Standi Principle?
<p>Locus Standi is a Latin term, which means legal standing before a court. Locus standi can be explained as the legal right of a person to initiate legal proceedings in the Court. Australian jurist Leslie Stein defined locus standi as, “the existence of a right of an individual or group of individuals to have a court enter upon an adjudication of an issue before that court by proceedings instigated by the individual or group."</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/498" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/498#commentsAdministrative LawsThe Constitution of IndiaLandmark CasesLandmark Court CasesOther Indian LawsAdministrationAdministrative authoritythe Locus Standi PrincipleMon, 31 May 2010 16:36:25 +0000admin498 at http://www.lawisgreek.comIndian Laws on Administration: What is Writ of Quo Warranto?
<p>The meaning of the term Quo Warranto is ‘by what authority’. The writ of quo warranto may be issued against a person holding a public office or governmental privilege. The issue of summon is followed by legal proceedings, during which an individual's right to hold an office or governmental privilege is challenged.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/497" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/497#commentsAdministrative LawsThe Constitution of IndiaWritsOther Indian LawsIndian lawsIndian Laws on AdministrationWrit of Quo WarrantoMon, 31 May 2010 16:28:54 +0000admin497 at http://www.lawisgreek.comTrade Union: How Trade Unions Enjoy Civil Immunity
<p>A registered trade union, under the Indian Trade Union Act, is entitled to various benefits, privileges, protections, immunities and exclusive rights, compared to unregistered trade unions.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/493" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/493#commentsAdministrative LawsCivil Laws_3120Criminal Laws_2493Industrial Disputes ActLabor LawsOther Indian LawsCivil immunityCivil laws_3855Criminal immunityCrminal lawsthe Indian Trade Union ActTrade UnionMon, 31 May 2010 16:14:48 +0000admin493 at http://www.lawisgreek.comTrade Union: How to Register Trade Unions in India?
<p>A trade union can be made permanent and stable only if it is registered under the Trade Union Act. A registered trade union enjoys various privileges, benefits and immunities, and therefore, most sponsors of a trade union are tempted to register it. After registration, a trade union is entitled to represent its members.</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/483" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/483#commentsAdministrative LawsIndustrial Disputes ActLabor LawsOther Indian LawsMembers of trade unionRegistration of trade unionsthe Trade Union ActTrade UnionFri, 28 May 2010 12:56:39 +0000admin483 at http://www.lawisgreek.comNatural Justice: What are the Principles of Natural Justice?
<p>The principles of natural justice form a significant base of the administrative law. As defined by Lord Widgery, “the principles of natural justice were those fundamental rules, the breach of which will prevent justice from being seen to be done.”</p>
<div class="og_rss_groups"></div><p><a href="http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/475" target="_blank">read more</a></p>http://www.lawisgreek.com/node/475#commentsAdministrative LawsThe Constitution of IndiaLandmark CasesLandmark Court CasesOther Indian LawsIndian Constitution_2743Quasi judicialthe Principles of Natural JusticeThu, 27 May 2010 15:21:56 +0000admin475 at http://www.lawisgreek.com