The US Constitution rests on six basic principles, or ideals. Watch on to learn what those ideals are and how they interact to ensure that our Constitution and our government work well and as the Founding Fathers intended.
Views: 11662 WarnerJordanEducation
It is in the interest of all free national beings, to enforce their free national constitution, as the constitution is what protects them from encroachment and molestation of their unalienable birth rights. It is a disgrace for anyone of us to live in ignorance (Sin). The enforcement of our American constitution in in the interest of all those who stand for Love, Truth, Peace, Freedom and Justice (Salvation). It is stipulated in the declaration of independence that all free national beings are endowed with unalienable rights, and to secure these rights, governments are instituted among men, deriving their just powers from the consent of the governed. The constitution is a contract between the American Citizens and those whom they elect to represent and protect them, if you do not enforce it then how are you protected? If there is corruption in the government, it is because the people allow it (Consent of the Governed), i.e. no one is enforcing the constitution. What is a Constitution? CONSTITUTION. The organic and fundamental law of a nation or state, which may be written or unwritten, establishing the character and conception of its government, laying the basic principles to which its internal life is to be conformed, organizing the government, and regulating, distributing, and limiting the functions of its different departments, and prescribing the extent and manner of the exercise of sovereign powers. A charter of government deriving its whole authority from the governed. Fairhope Single Tax Corporation v. Melville, 193 Ala. 289, 69 So. 466, 470. See, also, Browne v. City of New York, 213 App. Div. 206, 211 N.Y.S. 306. What is the common law. COMMON LAW. As distinguished from the Roman law, the modern civil law, the canon law, and other systems, the common law is that body of law and juristic theory which was originated, developed, and formulated and is administered in England, and has obtained among most of the states and peoples of Anglo-Saxon stock. Lux v. Haggin, 69 Cal. 255, 10 P. 674. As distinguished from law created by the enactment of legislatures, the common law comprises the body of those principles and rules of action, relating to the government and security of persons and property, which derive their authority solely from usages and customs of immemorial antiquity, or from the judgments and decrees of the courts recognizing, affirming, and enforcing such usages and customs; and, in this sense, particularly the ancient unwritten law of England. 1 Kent, Comm. 492. Western Union Tel. Co. v. Call Pub. Co., 21 S.Ct. 561, 181 U.S. 92, 45 L.Ed. 765; Barry v. Port Jervis, 72 N.Y.S. 104, 64 App. Div. 268; U. S. v. Miller, D.C.Wash., 236 F. 798, 800. What is a Citizen? CITIZEN. A member of a free city or jural society, (civitas,) possessing all the rights and privileges which can be enjoyed by any person under its constitution and government, and subject to the corresponding duties. "Citizens" are members of community inspired to common goal, who, in associated relations, submit themselves to rules of conduct for the promotion of general welfare and conservation of individual as well as collective rights. In re McIntosh, D.C.Wash., 12 F. Supp. 177. DUTY. A human action which is exactly conformable to the laws which require us to obey them. Chicago, etc., R. Co. v. Filson, 35 Oki. 89, 91, 128 P. 298. The words, "it shall be the duty," in ordinary legislation, imply the assertion of the power to command and to coerce obedience. Kentucky v. Dennison, 24 How. 66, 107, 16 L.Ed. 717. In its use in jurisprudence, this word is the correlative of right. Thus, wherever there exists a right in any person, there also rests a corresponding duty upon some other person or upon all persons generally. But it is also used, in a wider sense, to designate that class of moral obligations which lie outside the jural sphere; such, namely, as rest upon an imperative ethical basis, but have not been recognized by the law as within its proper. province for purposes of enforcement or redress. Thus, gratitude towards a benefactor is a duty, but its refusal will not ground an action. In this meaning "duty" is the equivalent of "moral obligation," as distinguished from a "legal obligation." Harrison v. Bush, 5 El. & Bl. 349. Duty is considered by some modern ethicists to be the fundamental conception of ethics and to be subject to intuitive knowledge; by others it is conceived as that which is ethically valid because sanctioned by law, society, or religion. Webster, Dict. As a technical term of the law, "duty" signifies a thing due; that which is due from a person; that which a person owes to another. An obligation to do a thing. A word of more extensive signification than "debt," although both are expressed by the same Latin word "debitum." Bankers' Deposit Guaranty & Surety Co. v. Barnes, 81 Kan. 422, 105 P. 697, 698.
Views: 5719 Rise of the Moors
GET THE COMPLETE COURSE FOR $10! - https://goo.gl/wGcMuF For Private Tutoring: [email protected] Enroll in the Online Law School: https://www.patreon.com/TheLawSimplified NEW! Public Law on Kindle - http://bit.ly/PublicLawKindle Recommended Reading: Q&A Public Law by Richard Glancey (Kindle Edition) - http://amzn.to/2g56Wvq Q&A Public Law by Richard Glancey (Paperback Edition) - http://amzn.to/2fADCcu Constitutional & Administrative Law by Hilaire Barnett - http://amzn.to/2gLj1Hj For complete courses, including Spider Graphs and Case Summaries, visit: English Legal System: http://www.udemy.com/learn-english-law/ Criminal Law: https://goo.gl/N1PM61 Contract Law: https://goo.gl/MBC7A8 Constitutional Law: https://goo.gl/wGcMuF Property Law: https://goo.gl/tGExGJ Tort Law: https://goo.gl/GAhG6p Trust Law: https://goo.gl/9JHgRH Intellectual Property: https://goo.gl/4z9eJG Jurisprudence: https://law.vhx.tv Commercial Law: https://goo.gl/r22QDr Conflict of Laws: https://goo.gl/TVzZmj History of English Law: https://goo.gl/A22PDL GET ALL COURSES FOR $69! https://goo.gl/9K5UXs Examination Techniques: ACE Constitutional Law: https://goo.gl/JiHNp7 ACE Contract Law: https://goo.gl/rp4Vh9 ACE Criminal Law: https://goo.gl/swxuCc ACE Tort Law: https://goo.gl/1BLVCe FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/TheLawSimplified GOOGLE+: http://www.plus.google.com/+TheLawSimplified INSTAGRAM: http://www.instagram.com/thelawsimplified
Views: 149038 The Law Simplified
This PowerPoint, with activities, and lesson plans are available @: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-And-Social-Studies-Academy This lesson is an in-depth look at the Principles of the United States Constitutional Government. Students will learn the principles: Consent of the Governed, Limited Government, Democracy, Representative Government and the Rule of Law. Students will learn the effect of these principles on the US Federal Government, why these principles were put in place and be able to identify and explain them. This is my first video for students taking Virginia’s Civics SOL Exam. While I have made a series of videos for Florida’s Civics EOC Exam, much of the material on the two state exams are similar. I will am now going through all of the Virginia tested standards, communicating with Virginia Civics Teachers and reviewing test questions. I would welcome feedback from any teacher on how to improve these videos or lessons: [email protected] Like most of the videos on Mr. Raymond’s Civics Academy this video ends with a review “quiz.” Remember that the PowerPoint in this video as well as a variety of lesson plans and activities are available at Teachers Pay Teachers. As a civics teacher I have often looked for civics YouTube video clips to show my students. I hope these videos will serve as a supplement to lessons for civics teachers, US history teachers, US government teachers and their students. While they might be a little basic for AP Government students, they could serve as a refresher of basic concepts and content. I have also thought that these videos could help those who are going to take the naturalization test to become US Citizens. I have also been reached by parents whose children are taking Florida Virtual School’s (FLVS) Civics class. All content in this video is for educational purposes only… ***For noncommercial, educational, and archival purposes under Law of Fair Use as provided in section 107 of the US copyright law. No copyrights infringements intended***
Views: 9573 Mr. Raymond's Civics and Social Studies Academy
✪✪✪✪✪ WORK FROM HOME! Looking for WORKERS for simple Internet data entry JOBS. $15-20 per hour. SIGN UP here - http://jobs.theaudiopedia.com ✪✪✪✪✪ ✪✪✪✪✪ The Audiopedia Android application, INSTALL NOW - https://play.google.com/store/apps/details?id=com.wTheAudiopedia_8069473 ✪✪✪✪✪ What is CONSTITUTIONAL LAW? What does CONSTITUTIONAL LAW mean? CONSTITUTIONAL LAW meaning. Constitutional law is the body of law which defines the relationship of different entities within a state, namely, the executive, the legislature, and the judiciary. Not all nation states have codified constitutions, though all such states have a jus commune, or law of the land, that may consist of a variety of imperative and consensual rules. These may include customary law, conventions, statutory law, judge-made law, or international rules and norms. Constitutional law deals with the fundamental principles by which the government exercises its authority. In some instances, these principles grant specific powers to the government, such as the power to tax and spend for the welfare of the population. Other times, constitutional principles act to place limits on what the government can do, such as prohibiting the arrest of an individual without sufficient cause. In most nations, including the United States, constitutional law is based on the text of a document ratified at the time the nation came into being.
Views: 9557 The Audiopedia
Hello Everybody, Welcome to Finology Legal! Basic Structure of Indian Constitution is a very important topic as it has helped shaping our constitution. The Basic feature doctrine revolves around Art 13 and Art 368 of the Indian Constitution. The whole development of Basic Feature/Structure is a tussle between the Power of Judicial Review and The Amending Power of the Constitution. In the video I have tried to incorporate various amendments like 1st, 17th, 24th and 42nd Constitutional amendments well as certain important Landmark cases of Indian Constitution such as Golaknath Case, Keshvananda Bharati case, Minerva Mills Case - which were necessary for the discussion. This topic is very important for understanding various rights and key features that exist today in the Indian Constitution from the point of various Competitive exams such as CLAT, UGC NET, UPSC, etc. 🙋♀️This is my first video and I hope you guys benefit from it. Do comment below your Doubts and Suggestion! ^Article 12 - https://youtu.be/KfaM_kopdx0 ^Article 13 - https://youtu.be/mZ9pNndZcUs ^Article 14 - https://youtu.be/YEAoixRez_Q ^Article 15 - https://youtu.be/S1i06Jm2Kz4 ^Article 16 - https://youtu.be/wvgEFRJ02dE ^Article 19 - https://youtu.be/sY5koIrpHrw ^Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Thanks For Watching! Instagram: @finologylegal
Views: 135953 Finology Legal
GET THE COMPLETE COURSE FOR $10! - https://goo.gl/wGcMuF For Private Tutoring: [email protected] Enroll in the Online Law School: https://www.patreon.com/TheLawSimplified NEW! Public Law on Kindle - http://bit.ly/PublicLawKindle Recommended Reading: Q&A Public Law by Richard Glancey (Kindle Edition) - http://amzn.to/2g56Wvq Q&A Public Law by Richard Glancey (Paperback Edition) - http://amzn.to/2fADCcu Constitutional & Administrative Law by Hilaire Barnett - http://amzn.to/2gLj1Hj For complete courses, including Spider Graphs and Case Summaries, visit: English Legal System: http://www.udemy.com/learn-english-law/ Criminal Law: https://goo.gl/N1PM61 Contract Law: https://goo.gl/MBC7A8 Constitutional Law: https://goo.gl/wGcMuF Property Law: https://goo.gl/tGExGJ Tort Law: https://goo.gl/GAhG6p Trust Law: https://goo.gl/9JHgRH Jurisprudence: https://law.vhx.tv Commercial Law: https://goo.gl/r22QDr Conflict of Laws: https://goo.gl/TVzZmj History of English Law: https://goo.gl/A22PDL GET ALL COURSES FOR $50! https://goo.gl/9K5UXs Examination Techniques: ACE Constitutional Law: https://goo.gl/JiHNp7 ACE Contract Law: https://goo.gl/rp4Vh9 ACE Criminal Law: https://goo.gl/swxuCc ACE Tort Law: https://goo.gl/1BLVCe FACEBOOK: http://www.facebook.com/TheLawSimplified GOOGLE+: http://www.plus.google.com/+TheLawSimplified INSTAGRAM: http://www.instagram.com/thelawsimplified
Views: 81791 The Law Simplified
In which John Green teaches you about the United States Constitution. During and after the American Revolutionary War, the government of the new country operated under the Articles of Confederation. While these Articles got the young nation through its war with England, they weren't of much use when it came to running a country. So, the founding fathers decided try their hand at nation-building, and they created the Constitution of the United States, which you may remember as the one that says We The People at the top. John will tell you how the convention came together, some of the compromises that had to be made to pass this thing, and why it's very lucky that the framers installed a somewhat reasonable process for making changes to the thing. You'll learn about Shays' Rebellion, the Federalist Papers, the elite vs rabble dynamic of the houses of congress, and start to find out just what an anti-federalist is. Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode.Founding Fathers debated over how to govern the new nation, beginning with the Articles of Confederation: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/articles-of-confederation When the Founding Fathers finally wrote the Constitution, they realized that they needed to add The Bill of Rights to get citizens on board with the new government: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-bill-of-rights Follow us: http://www.twitter.com/thecrashcourse http://www.twitter.com/realjohngreen http://www.twitter.com/raoulmeyer http://www.twitter.com/crashcoursestan http://www.twitter.com/saysdanica http://www.twitter.com/thoughtbubbler Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 4301307 CrashCourse
Lecture on Basic Principles of Indian Constitution, Fundamental Rights by Mr. D M Ravikumar, Prominent Faculty for Public Administration and Indian Polity Epatya is one of the finest online portals and working in the field of preparation of various courses for students to shape their career. Since online has been regarded as one of the most impactful and positive innovations in the current history, Epatya has taken vital steps to make the lives of students, most meaningful and fruitful. Be it UPSC, APPSC, TSPSC, SSC, BANKING, CAT, GMAT, SAT, and many more, you can find the right tutor to reach your lofty expectations within a short span of time. Epatya is committed to provide required support and motivation for students. Epatya is managed by the team of trainers who got enormous experience in teaching. As online education does not matter your geographic location, you can learn the desired course from any location. Epatya is technology enabled accessible learning platform for aspiring students. It assures you providing quality education by professionals. Epatya does not look for monetary; rather it identifies and helps you reach your goal. Website : https://epatya.com/ Like us on FB: https://www.facebook.com/Epatya/ Contact Now @: https://epatya.com/contact-us Subscribe Our Youtube Channel here: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC6f8C-3fS782kflN9kAQ31Q/featured #ipspreparationvideolectures #IFSvideolectures #bankingawarenessvideos #civilsprepationlectures #ias #civils #ips #upsc
Views: 2525 Epatya Video Lectures
Register StudyKhazana and Get 200Rs. Use REFERRAL CODE:- JRUUD The tutorial aims at explaining the Indian Constitution LAW. Defining Constitution- In public law, the organic and fundamental LAW of a nation or state, which may be written or unwritten, establishing the character and conception of its government, laying the basic principles to which its internal life is to be conformed, organizing the government, and regulating, distributing, and limiting the functions of its different departments, and prescribing the extent and manner of the exercise of sovereign powers. Preamble to the Constitution of India is a brief introductory statement that sets out the guiding purpose and principles of the document, and it indicates the source from which the document derives its authority, meaning, the people. The hopes and aspirations of the people as well as the ideals before our nation are described in the preamble in clear words. Further the tutorial explain the article s of constitution and its features in detail. Sandeep Garg is a professor of Law with teaching experiences in Royal College of Law, Global College of law in Ghaziabad and Keshav Madhav Vidhi Sansthan a guest faculty. He is currently teaching in Keshav Madhav in Greater Noida. Sandeep Sir is a phenomenal teacher and motivator. He has passion of teaching to the core of the subject. He takes care of each important topics and keeps on informing you the questions generally asked in the exam, their weight-age and importance. His lecture even if taken a few days before exams will let you get good marks. His lectures and your efforts will be the key to success. To watch more tutorials Subscribe us:https://www.youtube.com/c/StudyKhazana ** Stay Connected with Us ** https://www.facebook.com/studykhazana https://twitter.com/StudyKhazanaa https://plus.google.com/+StudyKhazana https://www.instagram.com/study_khazana/ Complete Course and Lecture Videos are available exclusively on(Study Khazana) Login on to - http://studykhazana.com/ Contact Us : +91 8527697924 Mail Us: [email protected]
Views: 48676 Study Khazana
The Directive Principles of Indian Constitution that is Part IV- ranges from Article 36 to Article 51. We have borrowed our Directive Principles from the Irish Constitution. Directive Principles of State Policy are non-Justiciable Rights, which means that they cannot be enforced through a Court of Law. These DPSP lays down the Objectives and Framework according to which Policies and Laws should be made. As and when our Country will develop and Progress, one by one we will start enacting Legislations according to DPSP. For the purpose of understanding, the Article of Part IV of the Indian Constitution are classified as Socialistic Principles, Gandhian Principles and Liberal Principles. I have tried to provide you with a Gist of important aspect of each Article. Some of the enacted Legislations in the Light of DPSPs are: Maternity Relief Act Minimum Wages Act Environment Protection Act Forest Act, Etc. Understanding the concept of Directive Principles of State Policy -DPSPs - is very important for every Law Student. Its an important topic for any Competitive law Exam such as NET 2018, CLAT 2019, Judiciary and Indian Polity for UPSC Preparation. I hope this Video helps you in Understanding Law and Preparation for various exams - Kindly Subscribe to my Channel, So that you Stay Updated with all the Legal Topics, Current Affairs and Recent Cases See you in the Next Class! Thank You and Bye-Bye! Playlist for Jurisprudence - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vlijn... Playlist for Constitution - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ri-Ei... Instagram: @priyajain2609
Views: 75506 Finology Legal
To buy Full Course of CS Executive Jurisprudence, Interpretation & General Laws, Click the following link: https://www.instamojo.com/SudhirSachdeva/cs-executive-jurisprudence-interpretation-an/?ref=store Click the following link to buy our video lectures https://www.instamojo.com/SudhirSachdeva/?ref=offer_page Please call @ 9999997086 To Buy Full Course Lectures CA/ CS/ CMA/ B.Com in Pen drive / Download link mode. This video talks about "What is Constitution?" Meaning of Constitution of India. Why constitution is Necessary for Every country? What is Relation between different Governments of a country? What is Relation between Governments of a country and its citizen? Legislative, Judiciary and Executive. BUY CA COURSES CA (NEW SYLLABUS) CA-INTER-Corporate & Other Laws (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CorporateAndOtherLaws1 CA-INTER-Corporate & Other Laws (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CorporateAndOtherLaws2 CA FOUNDATION LAW (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CAFoundationLaw1 CA FOUNDATION LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CAFoundationLaw2 CA (OLD SYLLABUS) CA-IPCC Law, Ethics and Communication (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawEthicsAndComm1 CA-IPCC Law, Ethics and Communication (Download Link+ Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawEthicsAndComm2 CA-CPT MERCANTILE LAW (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CPTMercantileLaw1 CA-CPT MERCANTILE LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CPTMercantileLaw2 BUY CS COURSES CS (NEW SYLLABUS) CS Executive-Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSExeJIGL1 CS Exec-Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSExeJIGL2 CS FOUNDATION LAW (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSFoundationLaw1 CS FOUNDATION LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSFoundationLaw2 CS (OLD SYLLABUS) CS Exec - Industrial, Labour and General Laws - (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSILGL CS Exec - Industrial, Labour and General Laws - (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSILGL1 BUY CMA COURSES CMA (NEW SYLLABUS) CMA INTERMEDIATE LAW AND ETHICS (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LAWSANDETHICS CMA INTERMEDIATE LAW AND ETHICS (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthics1 CMA FOUNDATION LAWS AND ETHICS (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthicsF CMA FOUNDATION LAWS AND ETHICS (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthicsF2
Views: 138997 SUDHIR SACHDEVA
Subject: Law Paper: Comparative Constitutional Law Module: Constitutional interpretation: original meaning v. living document (Law) Content Writer:
Views: 3793 Vidya-mitra
Subject: Law Paper: Comparative Constitutional Law Module: Constitutional interpretation: proportionality (Law) Content Writer:
Views: 3621 Vidya-mitra
Subject:Law Paper: Advanced constitutional law
Views: 4672 Vidya-mitra
Do you understand why the rule of law is important for maintaining free society? The Bill of Rights Institute has created a short, engaging video for Bill of Rights Day on the constitutional principle of the rule of law. Exciting visuals from current events, an engaging historical narrative, brief scholar interviews, and memorable quotes will make this 8-minute video perfect for use on Bill of Rights Day, and every day! A short viewing guide is also available to guide you through the content.
Views: 89679 Bill of Rights Institute
Hello Friends, Welcome to Finology Legal! In Today`s Video Lecture I am dealing with Administrative Law Concepts - Separation of Power in US and India and Rule of Law in India - in Hindi Both the Concepts are very Nicely enshrined in our Indian Constitution. Aaj humaare pats Parliamentary System of Government, Universal Adult Franchise, Democracy, etc., jaise strong concepts present hai. Par in ancient times, the most preferred form of Government was Monarchy! Wherein either a King or a Queen assumed all the powers. They were neither accountable nor Answerable to anyone. Aise main State ki poori machinery ink control main hot the and State ink benefit ke liyye act karta tha, aur citizens ke rights safeguard nahi ho paate the. Issi Arbitrariness se bachne ke liyye Separation of Power as an alternative saamne aaya. Iske main Proponents the ‘ALM’ - Aristotle, Locke and Montesquieu. Montesquieu ne apni book “The Spirit of Laws” main ye kaha ki - We should not concentrate all powers under one Head - He suggested that the Functions and Powers of the Government should be Divided into 3 Organs i.e., Legislature, Executive and Judiciary. Every organ should be distinct from the other with proper distribution of Power. No Organ should Encroach, interfere or Intervene with the functions of any other Organ. - This is Separation of Power. U.S.A. was the first country to adopt Separation of Power, They Adopt this Principle in Strict Sense. Article 1, 2 and 3 of the U.S. Constitution in a way talks about Separation of Power. They also have the System of Checks and Balances which is a Natural Extension of Seperation of Powers. In India we follow Seperation of Power in Broad Sense only, and not in Rigid or Strict Sense. In Indira Nehru Gandhi v. Raj Narain, the Supereme Court said that Coming To Rule Of Law - It says that a Government should be based on Principles of Law - and not on the whims and Fancies of just any Person. There should be Supremacy of Laws and not of Government. Rule of Law prescribes 3 Principles: Supremacy of Law Equality before Law Predominance of Legal Spirit In Kesavananda Bharati v. State of Kerala, the Supreme Court has clearly stated the Rule of Law is a part of the Basic Structure of the Indian Constitution. I have also discussed A.D.M. Jabalpur v. Shivakant Shukla in this Video ***Do let me know through Comment Section Below, How did you Find this Video on Separation of Power and Rule of Law In India ^Article 12 - https://youtu.be/KfaM_kopdx0 ^Article 13 - https://youtu.be/mZ9pNndZcUs ^Article 14 - https://youtu.be/YEAoixRez_Q ^Article 15 - https://youtu.be/S1i06Jm2Kz4 ^Article 16 - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wvgEFRJ02dE&t=9s ^Article 19 - https://youtu.be/sY5koIrpHrw ^Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Instagram: @priyajain2609 Thank you for watching!
Views: 54631 Finology Legal
To buy Full Course of CS Executive Jurisprudence, Interpretation & General Laws, Click the following link: https://www.instamojo.com/SudhirSachdeva/cs-executive-jurisprudence-interpretation-an/?ref=store Click the following link to buy our video lectures https://www.instamojo.com/SudhirSachdeva/?ref=offer_page Please call @ 9999997086 To Buy Full Course Lectures CA/ CS/ CMA/ B.Com in Pen drive / Download link mode. This video contains Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws-INTERPRETATION OF STATUTES (Part-1) of CS Executive NEW SYLLABUS 2018. Playlist : Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TF_4SH4B_vY&list=PLVE_dFhGA23yN59GA6fA-VMz0iNUqe1qv BUY CA COURSES CA (NEW SYLLABUS) CA-INTER-Corporate & Other Laws (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CorporateAndOtherLaws1 CA-INTER-Corporate & Other Laws (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CorporateAndOtherLaws2 CA FOUNDATION LAW (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CAFoundationLaw1 CA FOUNDATION LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CAFoundationLaw2 CA (OLD SYLLABUS) CA-IPCC Law, Ethics and Communication (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawEthicsAndComm1 CA-IPCC Law, Ethics and Communication (Download Link+ Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawEthicsAndComm2 CA-CPT MERCANTILE LAW (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CPTMercantileLaw1 CA-CPT MERCANTILE LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CPTMercantileLaw2 BUY CS COURSES CS (NEW SYLLABUS) CS Executive-Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSExeJIGL1 CS Exec-Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSExeJIGL2 CS FOUNDATION LAW (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSFoundationLaw1 CS FOUNDATION LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSFoundationLaw2 CS (OLD SYLLABUS) CS Exec - Industrial, Labour and General Laws - (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSILGL CS Exec - Industrial, Labour and General Laws - (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSILGL1 BUY CMA COURSES CMA (NEW SYLLABUS) CMA INTERMEDIATE LAW AND ETHICS (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LAWSANDETHICS CMA INTERMEDIATE LAW AND ETHICS (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthics1 CMA FOUNDATION LAWS AND ETHICS (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthicsF CMA FOUNDATION LAWS AND ETHICS (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthicsF2
Views: 53976 SUDHIR SACHDEVA
Indian Constitution - Complete Course on Indian Polity for UPSC CSE: This lesson is a complete course on Indian Polity and will deal with the ground norm of the country - The Indian Constitution. The Constitution of India is the supreme law of India. It lays down the framework defining fundamental political principles, establishes the structure, procedures, powers and duties of government institutions and sets out fundamental rights, directive principles and the duties of citizens. It is the longest written constitution of any sovereign country in the world. The nation is governed by it. B. R. Ambedkar is regarded as its chief architect. This course will be helpful for the IAS exam aspirants and aspirants of all government exams. Download the Unacademy Learning App from the Google Play Store here:- https://goo.gl/02OhYI Download the Unacademy Educator app from the Google Play Store here: https://goo.gl/H4LGHE Do Subscribe and be a part of the community for more such lessons here: https://goo.gl/gycFVs
Views: 889106 Unacademy
What are fundamental rights? Fundamental Rights are the basic rights of the people. Some universally recognized rights that are seen as fundamental, i.e., contained in the United Nations Universal Declaration of Human Rights. Fundamental rights across the globe and how is it secured by citizens? Though the rights of the citizens across the globe varies based on country to country. It is evident that more or less they follow same types of rights. India has adopted many countries constitution to frame their version of Fundamental rights. The major contributing countries were USA, UK, Canada and Australia. Here is the list of Borrowed Features of Indian Constitution. Name of Countries and Borrowed Features of the Constitution Britain 1. Parliamentary government 2. Rule of Law 3. Legislative procedure 4. Single citizenship 5. Cabinet system 6. Prerogative writs 7. Parliamentary privileges 8. Bicameralism Ireland 1. Directive Principles of State Policy 2. Method of Election of the president 3. Members nomination to the Rajya Sabha by the President Unites States of America 1.Impeachment of the president 2.Functions of president and vice-president 3.Removal of Supreme Court and High court judges 4.Fundamental Rights 5.Judicial review 6.Independence of judiciary 7.Preamble of the constitution Canada 1. Centrifugal form of federalism where the centre is stronger than the states. 2.Residuary powers vest with the centre 3.Centre appoints the Governors at the states 4.Advisory jurisdiction of the supreme court Australia 1.Concept of Concurrent list 2.Article 108 i.e. Joint sitting of the two houses 3.Freedom of trade and commerce USSR (Now Russia) 1.Fundamental duties 2. The ideals of justice (social, economic and political), expressed in the Preamble. France 1.Concept of “Republic” 2.Ideals of Liberty, Equality and Fraternity(contained in the Preamble) Germany 1.Fundamental Rights are suspended during Emergency South Africa 1. Election of members of the Rajya Sabha 2. Amendment of the Constitution Japan 1.Concept of “procedure What are the major rights of Indian Citizen? The Individual Fundamental Rights to Indian Citizens include the following: • Equality before the law • Freedom of religion • Freedom of association and peaceful assembly • Freedom of speech and expression • Right to constitutional remedies for the protection of civil rights Can the rights of citizens be amended in the Constitution? The Supreme Court has ruled that all provisions of the Constitution, including fundamental rights can be amended. Fundamental rights in the Indian Constitution: There are seven fundamental rights enshrined in our Constitution. They are: 1. RIGHT TO EQUALITY (ARTICLES 14-18): It is the principal foundation of all other rights and liberties, and guarantees the following: Article 14: Equality before law. Article 15: Prohibition of discrimination Article 16: Equality of opportunities in matters of public employment. Article 17: Abolition of Untouchability. Article 18: Abolition of titles. 2. RIGHT TO FREEDOM (ARTICLES 19-22): guaranteeing individual rights that were considered vital by the framers of the constitution. It is a cluster of four main laws. Article 19: Rights to freedom of speech and expression Article 20: Protection in respect of conviction for offenses. Article 21: Protection of life and personal liberty Article 21A: Regarding obligation of the state to provide free and compulsory education to all children of the age of 6-14 years. Article 22: Regarding protection against arrest and detention in certain cases. Right to Information (RTI) Article 19 (1) under which every citizen has freedom of speech and expression and have the right to know how the government works, what role does it play, what are its functions and so on. 3. RIGHT AGAINST EXPLOITATION (ARTICLES 23-24): The right against exploitation, given in Articles 23 and 24, provides for two provisions, Article 23: Prohibition of traffic in human beings and forced labor. Article 24: Prohibition of employment of children in factories, etc. 4. RIGHT TO FREEDOM OF RELIGION (ARTICLES 25-28): The objective of this right is to sustain the principle of secularism in India. Article 25: Freedom of conscience and free profession, practice, and propagation of religion. Article 26: Freedom to manage religious affairs. Article 27: Freedom as to payment of taxes for promotion of any particular religion. Article 28: Freedom as to attendance at religious instructions or religious worship in certain educational institutions. 5. CULTURAL AND EDUCATIONAL RIGHTS (ARTICLES 29-30): As India is a country of many languages, religions, and cultures, the Constitution provides special measures, in Articles 29 and 30, to protect the rights of the minorities 6. RIGHT TO CONSTITUTIONAL REMEDIES (ARTICLE 32): Right to constitutional remedies [Article 32 to 35] empowers the citizens to move a court of law in case of any denial of the fundamental rights.
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Discussion: The constitution of Pakistan took 9 years to be framed. The main reasons were national language, Islamic role in constitution, and representation in upper and lower house. The Basic Principles Committee and Mohammad Ali Bogra's Formula played an important role in framing the constitution. Here is the constitutional history of Pakistan discussed from 1947 to 1956 when 1st constitution of Pakistan was imposed. Subject: CSS, PMS & PCS Pakistan Affairs PDFs Sites: Vocabulary PDFs: http://www.vocabularyweb.com Compulsory Subjects PDFs: http://www.csspmspcs.online Other Recommended Channels: Vocabulary Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCZKLPGPK9aasmQ9WB7xAp-w English Essay and Precis Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCZA3yoge12TNP2CNajmehOw Current Affairs and Pakistan Affairs Channel: http://www.youtube.com/csspmspcs General Science and Ability Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCOd8ka8fclMIXZAy43rFbbQ CSS MCQS Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCxtZsTvAEKIv4ndC5isUMOQ
Views: 3550 CSS/PMS /PCS
Hello Everybody, Welcome to Finology Legal! In this part of the video, I am discussing - Meaning of Article 13 of Indian Constitution - specifically 13(1) and 13(2) of the Indian Constitution. Fundamental rights in the Indian Constitution are granted to citizens and in specific cases to non-citizens also. The power of Judicial Review and Judicial Activism is inherent in this Article. I have tried to simplify and explain the two very important doctrines of the Constitution i.e., Doctrine of Severability in Indian Constitution in Hindi, and Doctrine of Eclipse with important case laws on Indian Constitution. In the video I have tried to incorporate various important and landmark cases of Indian Constitution which are basic for understanding Article 13 of the Indian Constitution such as State of Gujarat v. Ambica Mills This topic is very important for basic understanding of Concepts of Constitution like Judicial Review, Amendability, etc, and also from the point of various Competitive exams such as CLAT, UGC NET, UPSC, etc. ^Article 12 - https://youtu.be/KfaM_kopdx0 ^Article 14 - https://youtu.be/YEAoixRez_Q ^Article 15 - https://youtu.be/S1i06Jm2Kz4 ^Article 16 - https://youtu.be/wvgEFRJ02dE ^Article 19 - https://youtu.be/sY5koIrpHrw ^Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Instagram - @priyajain2609 Do comment below your Feedback, Doubts and Suggestions!
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Lecture 7 of series on INTERPRETATION OF STATUTE covering topic RULE OF HARMONIOUS CONSTRUCTION with following topics: - When it is used - Rule used - Duty of court - principle laid down by supreme court - case laws for understanding it's applicability
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Directive Principle of State Policy (DPSP) The Directive Principles of State Policy are guidelines for the framing of laws by the government. These provisions, set out in Part IV of the Constitution, are not enforceable by the courts, but the principles on which they are based are fundamental guidelines for governance that the State is expected to apply in framing policies and passing laws. • DPSP’s and FR forms the Conscience of Indian Constitution Basic aim of DPSPs is to set up social & economic goals before the law makers • To bring socio-economic change in the country • To fulfill the basic needs of the common man • To reshape the structure of Indian society in direction of greater socio-economic equality. Constitution of India Part IV deal with the provisions of the Directive Principles & are broadly classified into • Socialist principles • Gandhian principles • Liberal intellectual principles Socialistic Principles: a) Adequate means of livelihood for all citizens b) Fair distribution of wealth and material resources among all classes and to prevent concentration of wealth in a few hands c) Equal pay for equal work for men as well as women. d) To secure just and humane conditions of work and maternity relief. Gandhian Principles a) To organize village Panchayats and to endowing them with such powers and authority as may be necessary to enable them to function as units of self-government; b) To promote cottage industries on individual or co-operative basis in rural areas. c) To safeguard and promote the educational and economic interests of the scheduled castes and scheduled tribes d) To bring about the prohibition and consumption of intoxicating liquor. e) To organize agriculture and animal husbandry on modern and scientific lines and in particular prohibit slaughter of cows. Liberal Principles a) To secure uniform and liberal code of law for all citizens of India; b) To separate the judiciary from the executive; c) to raise the standard of nutrition and standard of living of the people; d) To protect monuments of historical and national interest; e) Equal justice and free legal aid to economically backward classes; f) participation of workers in management of organizations engaged in any industry. g) Promotion and improvement of environment and safeguarding of forests and wild. DPSPs explained as per Articles of Indian Constitution Social, Political and Economic Justice : Article 37, Article 38, Article 38(2). Principles of Policy : Article 39 Free Legal aid : Article 39-A Organization of Panchayats : Article 40 Welfare Government : Article 41 Securing just and humane work and maternity relief : Article 42 Fair wages and decent standard of life : Article 43 Worker’s participation in management : Article 43 A Promotion of Cooperatives : Article 43-B Uniform Civil Code : Article 44 Infant and Child Care : Article 45 Protection of SCs, STs, weaker sections from exploitation : Article 46 Nutrition, Standard of living and public health : Article 47 Scientific agriculture and animal husbandry Article 48 Environment and wildlife Protection Article 48A Protection of monuments and places and objects of national importance Article 49 Separation of judiciary from executive Article 50 Promotion of international peace and security Article 51 DPSPs added by Amendments of Constitution 42nd Amendment 1976 Four Directive Principles were added by 42nd amendment as follows: • To secure opportunities for healthy development of children (Article 39) • To promote equal justice and to provide free legal aid to the poor (Article 39 A) • To take steps to secure the participation of workers in the management of industries (Article 43 A) • To protect and improve the environment and to safeguard forests and wild life (Article 48 A). 44th Amendment 1978 97th amendment 2011 Comparison of Fundamental Rights and Directive Principles Following are the key comparisons of FRs and DPSPs: • While most FRs have some negative connotation i.e. they prohibit the state from doing something, the DPSP direct the state for doing something. • While FRs are enforceable in court, DPSPs are not enforceable in court. • While objective of FRs is to establish political democracy, objective of DPSPs is to establish a social and economic order. • While FRs have legal sanction, DPSPs have moral sanction rather. • While FRs are individualistic, DPSPs are collectivistic i.e. they promote the welfare of entire community. • FRs don’t need separate legislations as such because they are enforceable in court. To implement DPSPs, government needs to make separate laws.
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What is the rule of law? Three principles to strengthen law. What is the rule of law? Rule law institute australia. First principles rule of law the great foundation our center for teaching. The laws are clear, publicized, stable, and justand protect fundamental rights, including the security of persons property certain core human rights jan 26, 2012 term rule law refers to a principle governance in which all persons, institutions entities, public private, state itself, accountable that publicly promulgated, equally enforced independently adjudicated, consistent with international norms necessary accompaniment for democracy still, adoption practice some basic principles clear barometers notion (prminence du droit), together those pluralistic represents is legal should govern nation, as opposed being has been considered one key dimensions determine quality good country. In another, it means that no government jun 1, 1999 evidence, only qualify partially as a principle of the rule law in given ples apply across all basic operations legal term does not provide any thing about how laws are to be made, or anything specific like fundamental rights directive principles although is found abundance throughout and british constitutional literature there legislative within context administrative obliges state, including public administration, respect observe for definition absolute predominance supremacy ordinary study constitution,' based on three (1) applying law, (3) citizens (freedom even if purely formal their application, we don't just value doctrine was propounded by professor. Fundamental constitutional principles of rule law teacher. What is the rule of law? Definition and meaning businessdictionary law (stanford encyclopedia philosophy). Principles to strengthen the rule of law. The five principles of democracy sovereignty. Principles to strengthen the rule of law what is law? . Origin and concept of rule law teacher. What is the rule of law? Definition & principle video lesson principles law ndlscholarship. Googleusercontent searchthe government as well private actors are accountable under the law. It is to this end that the fundamental human rights are entrenched in modern feb 20, 2009 diccy, rules of law contains three principles or it has meanings part iii constitution india guarantees. This can be seen in the institute's rule of law principles at its most basic level is concept that both government and establishes a hierarchy within this principle democracy because it essential to open intellectual life just as important 'the law', however, equality before aug 11, 2010 itself quite old long predates united states, over time, had come associated with four key bedrock for democratic civil societies cannot exist self determination takes on several meanings. World justice project worldjusticeproject about us overview what rule law url? Q webcache. The doctrine of rule law by kamaluddin khan. The rule of law as a guiding principle state governa
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Easily understand the basic concepts of the U.S. Constitution by mastering 5 Key Concepts. Understand Freedom, Liberty, Founding Principles and American History like never before. THIS VIDEO CONTAINS CONCEPTS 1-3. See second video with same name on this channel for Concepts 4 and 5. By CM Seibert
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Hello Everybody! In this video, I am discussing Article 12 of the Indian Constitution - Meaning and Definition of State in Indian Constitution. Most of the Fundamental Rights granted to the citizens are available against the State and not against private parties. Article 12 of the Indian Constitution defines State. In the video I have tried to incorporate various important and landmark cases of Indian Constitution which helped in shaping Article 12 such as Ajay Hasia v. Khalid Mujib, RD Shetty v. International Airport Authority, etc. This topic is very important for understanding the Scope of State and its dynamic nature as well as from the point of various Competitive exams such as CLAT, UGC NET, UPSC, etc. Do comment below your Feedback, Doubts and Suggestions! Article 13 - https://youtu.be/mZ9pNndZcUs Article 14 - https://youtu.be/YEAoixRez_Q Article 15 - https://youtu.be/S1i06Jm2Kz4 Article 16 - https://youtu.be/wvgEFRJ02dE Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Instagram - @priyajain2609
Views: 49665 Finology Legal
Article Two of the United States Constitution establishes the executive branch of the federal government, which carries out and enforces federal laws. This branch primarily includes the President, Vice President, Cabinet, executive departments and independent agencies. Enjoy this fourth video in our Principles of the Constitution Series. 💰 Purchase the complete "Principles of the Constitution" series on DVD: https://www.freedomproject.com/ ✅ SUBSCRIBE to our YouTube Channel: http://bit.ly/2oexOOj 👍 LIKE our Facebook Page: http://bit.ly/2obW5nL 👉 FOLLOW us on Twitter: http://bit.ly/2oC93Ij 🇺🇸 SUBSCRIBE to our Weekly Email: © FreedomProject 2017
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Part 4 of Indian Constitution in hindi Directive Principles of State Policy (DPSP) Part IV Article 36 - 51 Article 36 - Definition of State Article 37, Article 38, Article 39, Article 40, Article 41, Article 42, Article 43, Article 44, Article 45, Article 45, Article 46, Article 47, Article 48, Article 49, Article 50, Article 51. 👍 Like the video 👍 Like us on Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/silentpadhai 👆 Follow me(Ankit Kumar) on Facebook : https://www.facebook.com/akankit989 ✍ Fundamental Rights (Hindi) : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLX3mUcOlzZW_zhas6hZ4yYL9PCv6M2ntv ✍ Important Article of Indian Constitution (Hindi) : https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLX3mUcOlzZW_4IMNu3R4K428SYOQHJTzb ⤵Comments your doubts and suggestions...
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What are the fundamental principles of criminal law? In this video, we aim at explaining exactly what those are: i) a defendant is innocent until proven guilty; ii) the prosecution (the Crown Prosecution Service in most cases) bears the burden of proof (also known as the ‘golden thread running through criminal law’ and contrary to what Foster’s Crown Law 1762 stated); iii) the standard of proof in criminal prosecution is of ‘beyond reasonable doubt’, with, of course, the help of case law such as Woolmington v DPP (1935). Moving on, we also consider the role a jury can and must play when deciding such cases as the one mentioned. Where can you find out more? Follow us on each of our social media platforms: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/swbil/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/swbil/ OR Visit our website: https://www.bsolpk.org/
Views: 12206 Blackstone School of Law
Whatsapp # +923046671675 Email address [email protected] [email protected] Website www.lawschoolofficial.blogspot.com Facebook www.facebook.com/lawschoolofficial https://plus.google.com/109575231597284486665 www.pinterest.com/lawschoolofficial/ https://www.instagram.com/lawschoolofficial/ principles of policy article 29 to 34 of constitution of pakistan 1973 in urdu and hindi Chapter 2: Principles of Policy 29 Principles of Policy (1) The Principles set out in this Chapter shall be known as the Principles of Policy, and it is the responsibility of each organ and authority of the State, and of each person performing functions on behalf of an organ or authority of the State, to act in accordance with those Principles in so far as they relate to the functions of the organ or authority. (2) In so far as the observance of any particular Principle of Policy may be dependent upon resources being available for the purpose, the Principle shall be regarded as being subject to the availability of resources. (3) In respect of each year, the President in relation to the affairs of the Federation, and the Governor of each Province in relation to the affairs of his Province, shall cause to be prepared and laid before the [each House of Majlis-e-Shoora (Parliament)] or, as the case may be, the Provincial Assembly, a report on the observance and implementation of the Principles of Policy, and provision shall be made in the rules of procedure of the National Assembly [and the Senate] or, as the case may be, the Provincial Assembly, for discussion on such report. 30 Responsibility with respect to Principles of Policy. The responsibility of deciding whether any action of an organ or authority of the State, or of a person performing functions on behalf of an organ or authority of the State, is in accordance with the Principles of Policy is that of the organ or authority of the State, or of the person, concerned. (2) The validity of an action or of a law shall not be called in question on the ground that it is not in accordance with the Principles of Policy, and no action shall lie against the State or any organ or authority of the State or any person on such ground. 31 Islamic way of life. (1) Steps shall be taken to enable the Muslims of Pakistan, individually and collectively, to order their lives in accordance with the fundamental principles and basic concepts of Islam and to provide facilities whereby they may be enabled to understand the meaning of life according to the Holy Quran and Sunnah. (2) The state shall endeavour, as respects the Muslims of Pakistan :- (a) to make the teaching of the Holy Quran and Islamiat compulsory, to encourage and facilitate the learning of Arabic language and to secure correct and exact printing and publishing of the Holy Quran; (b) to promote unity and the observance of the Islamic moral standards; and (c) to secure the proper organisation of zakat, [ushr, ] auqaf and mosques. 32 Promotion of local Government institutions. The State shall encourage local Government institutions composed of elected representatives of the areas concerned and in such institutions special representation will be given to peasants, workers and women. 33 Parochial and other similar prejudices to be discouraged. The State shall discourage parochial, racial, tribal, sectarian and provincial prejudices among the citizens. 34 Full participation of women in national life. Steps shall be taken to ensure full participation of women in all spheres of national life. I am the student of Law and this is my channel which is all about Law. Purpose of this channel is to help out all law students. Law subjects are not easy subjects especially for new comers. I tried my best to describe all things in easy way and hoping that all videos books are very easy and understood not only for law students but also for a common man. These video books will include all law subjects of Pakistan and India as like Pakistan penal code 1860 Indian penal code 1860 Tort Equity Contract Act Criminal procedure code Civil procedure code Evidence Sources of Law jurisprudence Constitutional Law Constitution of different countries and many other subjects Language of video Books is English, Urdu and Hindi
Views: 2096 Law school
Email address [email protected] [email protected] Website www.lawschoolofficial.blogspot.com Facebook www.facebook.com/lawschoolofficial https://plus.google.com/109575231597284486665 www.pinterest.com/lawschoolofficial/ https://www.instagram.com/lawschoolofficial/ Introduction Of constitution of Pakistan of 1973 in Urdu and Hindi Or constitution of pak part 1 Constitution of Pakistan Preamble Part I: Introductory [Articles 1-6] Part II: Fundamental Rights and Principles of Policy [Articles 7-40] Chapter 1: Fundamental Rights [Articles 8-28] Chapter 2: Principles of Policy [Articles 29-40] Part III: The Federation of Pakistan [Articles 41-100] Chapter 1: The President [Articles 41-49] Chapter 2: Majlis-e-Shoora (Parliament) [Articles 50-89] Chapter 3: The Federal Government [Articles 90-100] Part IV: Provinces [Articles 101-140A] Chapter 1: The Governors [Articles 101-105] Chapter 2: Provincial Assemblies [Articles 106-128] Chapter 3: The Provincial Governments [Articles 129-140A] Part V: Relations between Federation and Provinces [Articles 141-159] Chapter 1: Distribution of Legislative Powers [Articles 141-144] Chapter 2: Administrative Relations between the Federation and Provinces [Articles 145-152] Chapter 3: Special Provisions [Articles 153-159] Part VI: Finance, Property, Contracts and Suits [Articles 160-174] Chapter 1: Finance [Articles 160-165A] Chapter 2: Borrowing and Audit [Articles 166-171] Chapter 3: Property, Contracts, Liabilities and Suits [Articles 172-174] Part VII: The Judicature [Articles 175-212] Chapter 1: The Courts [Articles 175-175A] Chapter 2: The Supreme Court of Pakistan [Articles 176-191] Chapter 3: The High Courts [Articles 192-203] Chapter 3A: Federal Shariat Court [Articles 203A-203J] Chapter 4: General Provisions Relating to the Judicature [Articles 204-212] Part VIII: Elections [Articles 213-226] Chapter 1: Chief Election Commissioner and Elections Commissions [Articles 213-221] Chapter 2: Electoral Laws and Conduct of Elections [Articles 222-226] Part IX: Islamic Provisions [Articles 227-231] Part X: Emergency Provisions [Articles 232-237] Part XI: Amendment of Constitution [Articles 238-239] Part XII: Miscellaneous [Articles 240-280] Chapter 1: Services [Articles 240-242] Chapter 2: Armed Forces [Articles 243-245] Chapter 3: Tribal Areas [Articles 246-247] Chapter 4: General [Articles 248-259] Chapter 5: Interpretation [Articles 260-264] Chapter 6: Title, Commencement and Repeal [Articles 265-266] Chapter 7: Transitional [Articles 267-280] Fifth Schedule: Remuneration and Terms and Conditions of Service of Judges I am the student of Law and this is my channel which is all about Law. Purpose of this channel is to help out all law students. Law subjects are not easy subjects especially for new comers. I tried my best to describe all things in easy way and hoping that all videos books are very easy and understood not only for law students but also for a common man. These video books will include all law subjects of Pakistan and India as like Pakistan penal code 1860 Indian penal code 1860 Tort Equity Contract Act Criminal procedure code Civil procedure code Evidence Sources of Law jurisprudence Constitutional Law Constitution of different countries and many other subjects Language of video Books is English, Urdu and Hindi
Views: 19055 Law school
Article 13 in The Constitution Of India 1949 13. Laws inconsistent with or in derogation of the fundamental rights (1) All laws in force in the territory of India immediately before the commencement of this Constitution, in so far as they are inconsistent with the provisions of this Part, shall, to the extent of such inconsistency, be void (2) The State shall not make any law which takes away or abridges the rights conferred by this Part and any law made in contravention of this clause shall, to the extent of the contravention, be void (3) In this article, unless the context otherwise requires law includes any Ordinance, order, bye law, rule, regulation, notification, custom or usages having in the territory of India the force of law; laws in force includes laws passed or made by Legislature or other competent authority in the territory of India before the commencement of this Constitution and not previously repealed, notwithstanding that any such law or any part thereof may not be then in operation either at all or in particular areas (4) Nothing in this article shall apply to any amendment of this Constitution made under Article 368 Right of Equality: * Art 13(1) - Pre-constitutional law inconsistent with FR is void * Art 13(2) - Post constitutional law made by the legislature or any competent authority is void if they contravene any of the FRs. * Art 13 (3) - inclusive definition of “law” * Art 13 (4) - Parliament has the Power to amend FRs through a constitutional amendment.
Views: 1730 Learn Indian Law
This week Craig Benzine takes a first look at the judicial branch. It's pretty easy to forget that the courts, and the laws that come out of them, affect our lives on a daily basis. But how exactly these decisions are made and where each law's jurisdiction starts and ends can get pretty complicated. So complicated in fact that you may want to smash something. But don't worry, Craig will clear the way. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Support is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.org All Flickr.com images are licensed under Creative Commons by Attribution 2.0 http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/2.0/legalcode -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support Crash Course on Patreon: http://patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 614395 CrashCourse
Basic Pillars of Principles of Natural Justice. Nemo in propria causa judex, esse debet - No one should be made a judge in his own case, or the rule against bias. Audi alteram partem - Hear the other party, or the rule of fair hearing, or the rule that no one should be condemned unheard.
Views: 13309 CS AMIT VOHRA LAW CLASSES
Salient features of the Indian constitution 1. The lengthiest constitution in the world 2. Parliamentary form of government 3. Unique blend of rigidity and flexibility 4. Fundamental rights 5. Directive principle of state policy 6. Unique blend of federal and unitary features 7. Adult suffrage 8. Independent judiciary 9. Secular state 10. Single citizenship 11. Fundamental duties
Views: 113006 LAW Notes