The intent of the author through this piece is to present a case in support of retaining Section 124A. To build the case, the piece is divided into two parts – Part –I give a brief legislative history and judicial interpretations of the provisions along with an understanding of the provision. Part II entails a critical analysis of commonly cited arguments made in favor of repealing the provisions. Finally, a conclusion is drawn along with suggestions. Continue reading A CASE IN SUPPORT OF RETAINING SECTION 124A (Part-2)
The intent of the author through this piece is to present a case in support of retaining Section 124A. To build the case, the piece is divided into two parts – Part –I give a brief legislative history and judicial interpretations of the provisions along with an understanding of the provision. Continue reading A CASE IN SUPPORT OF RETAINING SECTION 124A (Part-1)
In this article the authors have analyzed the recent trend of NCLAT rulings wherein it decides on accommodating the delayed claims after the approval of the resolution plan and inclusion of delayed claims in the information memorandum based on the records of the corporate debtor. The authors explore the implications of the ruling on the objective of the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code 2016, including the sacrosanct timeline, and the stakeholders involved in the process. The authors conclude by highlighting the need to address the conundrums that would ensue. Continue reading The Fate of Delayed Claims Reflected in Records of the Corporate Debtor
In this article, the author analyses the pending U.S. Supreme Court case Carson v. Makin which delves into the complex question of whether state laws could prohibit funding to sectarian educational institutions, in an otherwise general funding aid scheme for secondary school students. The Court’s decision may have a consequential impact on funding for religious schools, requiring keen attention to First Amendment jurisprudence, owing to a complicated judicial history about the Free Exercise and Establishment clauses. This piece particularly comes in light of a line of recent decisions raising concern over discrimination against sectarian interests. Continue reading The Constitutionality of a Non-sectarian Requirement: The US Supreme Court’s Considerations on Religious Schools’ Funding
In this article, the authors, assess the inclusion of reverse corporate veil piercing in the Indian insolvency jurisprudence. In doing so, the authors trace the evolution of the concept with the Indian legal system and analyse the ways to include it within the current insolvency scenario. The authors conclude that while the principle may be legally recognised, it must not be readily implied. Continue reading The Curious Case of Reverse Corporate Veil Piercing and the IBC
The Journal Committee is happy to announce the Call for Papers for the 13th volume of The RMLNLU Law Review Journal. Read post for further details. Continue reading Call for Papers: RMLNLU Law Review Volume XIII
In the second part of this series, the authors examine the necessity of various surveillance measures that have been introduced in recent times and look at various domestic and international legislations to propose a robust and right-based framework to safeguard employees’ privacy.
Continue reading A Watchful Eye at Work: Evolving Workplaces and Emerging Employee Privacy Concerns (Part-2)
In the first part of this series, the authors analyse the transformation that workplaces and employee monitoring practices have undergone in light of increasing digitisation, remote work and the COVID-19 pandemic. They highlight how monitoring employees’ performance at work borders on surveillance and intrudes upon employees’ privacy in disproportionate and unjustified ways. Continue reading A Watchful Eye at Work: Evolving Workplaces and Emerging Employee Privacy Concerns (Part-1)
In this post, the authors map the journey of Pakistan in the investment arbitration regime from advocating, promoting, and endorsing to regulating and constraining its purview. The authors suggest that Pakistan’s BIT programme should undergo a systemic shift to promote itself. Continue reading Pakistan and Investment Arbitration: Are they Closer to a Line in the Sand?
In the second part of this series, the author continues to examine how current standards can accommodate future fossil phases out cases. The article ends with an analysis of how the current IIA regime can be re-evaluated to address the climate-investment conflict. Continue reading (BIT)s of Change: An Analysis of the Interaction Between the Climate and International Investment Regimes and Potentials for the Future (Part 2)