DEGREE COURSE I Semester: Course I Course-II Course-III Course-IV Course-V II Semester: Course-I Course-II Course-III Course-IV Course-V III Semester: Course-I Course-II Course-III Course-IV Course-V IV Semester: Course-I Course-II Course-III Course-IV V Semester: Course-I Course-II Course-III Course-IV VI Semester: Course-I Course-II Course-III Course-IV Course-V Contract-I Constitution Law of Torts Family Law-I: Hindu Law Criminal Law-I: Indian Penal Code Contract-II Company Law Property Law Administrative Law Family Law –II: Mohammedan Law & Indian Succession Act Environmental Law Labour Law Criminal Law-II: Criminal Procedure Code, JJ Act & Probation of Offenders Act Jurisprudence Clinical Course-I: Professional Ethics and Professional Accounting System Public International Law Optional-I: Human Rights Law and Practice / Insurance Law Optional-II: Banking Law / Right to Information Clinical Course-II: Alternative Dispute Resolution Systems Civil Procedure Code and Limitation Act Optional-III: Intellectual Property Rights-I / Penology & Victimology Optional-IV: Interpretation of Statutes & Principles of Legislation / Competition Law Clinical Course-III: Drafting, Pleading and Conveyance Law of Evidence Taxation Optional – V: Intellectual Property Rights-II / White Collar Crimes Optional – VI: Women and Criminal Law & Law relating to child / International Trade Economics Clinical Course-IV: Moot Court exercise and Internship

SYLLABUS PRESCRIBED FOR 3 YEAR LL. B. DEGREE COURSE I SEMESTER: COURSE I: CONTRACT-I: GENERAL PRINCIPLES OF CONTRACTS Objectives: Contracts are at the basis of majority of transactions especially transactions dealing with the property. Whether the transaction is in the ordinary course of life or in the electronic world (e-commerce) the general principles governing contracts remain same. For this reason it is very important to introduce the students to the basic principles governing contracts and lay a powerful foundation for their study of other transactional and related laws in higher semesters. Course contents: UNIT – I History – Formation of Contract – Agreement and Contract – Definitions – Classification - Offer and Acceptance – Communication – Revocation – Essential elements – Invitation to Offer – Tenders. Consideration – Nudum Pactum - Essential elements – Privity of Contract and of Consideration – Exceptions – Unlawful Consideration and its effect. Contractual Ability – Electronic Documents as Web Pages – Digital Certificates as Entry Passes – Time and Place of Contract – Secured Custody of Electronic Records. UNIT – II Capacity to Contract – Minor’s Agreements and its effects – Persons of unsound mind – Persons disqualified by Law. Free Consent – Coercion - Undue influence – Misrepresentation – Fraud – Mistake – Legality of Object – Void Agreements – Agreements against Public Policy – Wagering Agreements – Its exceptions – Contingent Contracts. UNIT – III Discharge of Contracts and its various Modes – by performance – Time and place of performance – Performance of reciprocal promises - Appropriation of Payments – Discharge by Agreement – By operation of Law – By frustration (Impossibility of Performance) – By Breach (Anticipatory and Actual). UNIT – IV Remedies for Breach of Contracts – Damages – Remoteness of damages – Ascertainment of damages -Injunction – When granted and when refused– Restitution – Specific performance when granted – Quasi Contracts.

UNIT – V The Specific Relief Act Nature of Specific Relief – Recovery of Possession of movable and immovable Property – Specific performance when granted and not granted – Who may obtain and against whom – Discretionary remedy – Power of Court to grant relief – Rectification of instruments – Cancellation – Declaratory decrees – Preventive relief – Temporary injunctions – Perpetual and Mandatory Injunctions. Government as a contracting party: Constitutional provisions – Government powers to contract – Procedural requirements – Kinds of Government Contracts, their usual clauses, performance of such contract, settlement of disputes and remedies. Prescribed Books: 1. Avtar Singh- Law of Contracts 2. Avtar Singh- Specific Relief Act Reference Books: 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. Pollock & Mulla- Indian Contract Act P. S. Atiya- Introduction to the Law of Contract G. C. Cheshire- Law of Contract William Anson- Law of Contract Henry Maine- Ancient Law

COURSE-II: CONSTITUTION Objectives: The purpose of the course is to acquaint the students with the Basic Postulates of the Constitution like the Constitutional Supremacy, Rule of law, and Concept of Liberty. Give them a picture of Constitutional Parameters regarding the organization, Powers and Functions of the various Organs of the Government. The emphasis is also on the study of the nature of federal structure and it’s functioning. A critical analysis of the significant judicial decisions is offered to highlight judicial restraint, judicial passivity, judicial activism and judicial balancing. Finally, the students should be able to articulate their independent views over contemporary crucial constitutional issues. Course contents: UNIT-I Salient Features of the Indian Constitution, Preamble, Citizenship, Fundamental Rights. UNIT-II Directive Principles of State Policy, Fundamental Duties, Parliamentary Government, Bicameralism, Legislative Process, Privileges, Council of Ministers, President of India, Governor. UNIT-III

Judicial process under the Constitution, Nature of Judicial Review, Judicial ReviewArts.32, 226 and 227, Court system in India, Judges- Appointments, conditions of service, etc., Advisory Jurisdiction of the Supreme Court, Public Interest Litigation, Activism v. Restraint. UNIT-IV Federalism, Center-State Relations, Freedom of Inter State Trade, Methods of Constitutional Amendment, Limitation on Constitutional Amendment. UNIT-V Emergency provisions, Services under the State, State Liability. Prescribed Books: Jain M.P. - Indian Constitutional Law. Reference Books: Seervai H.M. - Constitutional Law of India (3 Volumes). Shukla V.N. - Constitution of India. Basu D.D. - Shorter Constitution of India Basu D.D. - Shorter Constitution of India. Austin Granville- The Indian Constitution: Corner Stone of a Nation COURSE-III: LAW OF TORTS Objectives: This course is designed to study the principles of Tortious liability, the defences available in an action for torts, the capacity of parties to sue and be sued and matters connection there with. Further, this course is designed to study specific torts against the individual and property. With rapid industrialization, inadequacy of the law to protect the individual is exposed. An attempt shall be accorded to the individuals against mass torts and industrial torts. Keeping in the expensive character of judicial proceedings the students should reflect on the alternative forms, and also the remedies provided under the Consumer Protection Act, 1986. Course contents: UNIT-I Evolution of law of torts- Nature and scope of law of torts- Meaning- Torts distinguished from Contract- Crime- Development of Ubi jus ibi Remedium- Mental elementsIntention, Motive, Malice in Law and in Fact. UNIT-II General Defences, Vicarious Liability. UNIT-III Negligence; Nuisance; Absolute and Strict liability. Legal Remedies-Awards-Remoteness of damage.

Torts against property.Tort . COURSE-IV: FAMILY LAW-I: HINDU LAW Objectives: The knowledge of family laws is important for lawyers.Assault. 1986 Prescribed Books: Ratanlal and Dhirajlal. Torts affecting domestic and other rights-Marital Rights.Sources of Hindu Law – Modern and Ancient Importance of Dharma Shastra on Legislation – Two Principal Schools of Hindu Law Application of Hindu Law. Privileges and Obligations .The law of Torts.Valiant victims and Lethal Litigation-The Bhopal Case. Contractual Rights. D. The course concerns itself with the sources. Intimidation and Conspiracy. This course is designed to endow the students with knowledge of both the codified and uncodified portions of Hindu law.Maintenance and Alimony. institutions. succession. Saraf .Formation and Incidents . Torts affecting reputation-Libel and Slander. UNIT. etc.On Torts.Concept of Dharma . UNIT – II Marriage and Kinship . schools.UNIT-IV Torts against person: Torts affecting body. Battery. Singh Gurubax.Tort: Cases and Materials Baxi Upendra and Danda Amita.V Consumer Protection Act. Course contents: UNIT – I Introduction . Powers. maintenance. N. Hepple and Mathews. Customary Practices and legislative provisions relating to dowry prohibition. Torts affecting freedomMalicious Prosecution. 1955 -Matrimonial Remedies . Parental Rights. Mayhem and False Imprisonment. UNIT – III Hindu undivided family – Mitakshara Joint Family . Avtar Singh .Law of Torts.Property under both Schools – Kartha: His Position. Rights to Service.Debts – .Law of Consumer Protection in India. 1990 Salmond.Evolution of the Institution of Marriage and Family.Law of Consumer Protection.Law Prior to Hindu Marriage Act -A detailed study of Hindu Marriage Act. menace of dowry. Reference Books: Winfield and Jolowicz. Malicious Civil Action and Abuse of Legal Process.

methods of controlling them and the essential principles of criminal liability by a study of a range of offences under the Indian Penal Code. intoxication.Partition and Reunion –Religious and Charitable Endowment.social relevance of Capital Punishment . Course contents: UNIT – I General Principles of Crime. Sections 6 – 33 and 39 – 52A. D. Stridhana. Duties & Powers of Guardians.State’s responsibility to detect. A detailed study of Hindu Adoption and Maintenance Act. Accessories after the fact. UNIT – V Law relating to Hindu Minority and Guardianship: Kinds of Guardians. Derrett – Hindu Law – Past and Present COURSE-V: CRIMINAL LAW-I: INDIAN PENAL CODE Objectives: This course is designed to understand the meaning of crime. Mayne – Hindu Law Usages Mulla – Principles of Hindu Law Paras Diwan – Law of Adoption.Alternatives to Capital Punishment . Ministry Guardianship’s custody J.A detailed study of Hindu Succession Act. Maintenance: Traditional Rights and Rights under Hindu Adoption & Maintenance Act 1956. Distinction between Crime and other wrongs under common Law – Crime and morality distinction – Circumstances when morality amounts to crime . Sections 53 – 75. Conceptions of Crime. legally abnormal persons. Principles of criminal liability – Actus reus and mens rea (also statutory offences) and other maxims. 1956. control and punish crime.Discretion in awarding punishment and minimum punishment in respect of certain offences with relevance to precedents (judgments). Variations in liability – Mistake.Woman’s Property . UNIT – II . Gifts and Testamentary Succession – Wills. Accessories before the fact. Principal in the II degree.Recent State and Central Amendments to Hindu Succession Act. UNIT – IV Inheritance and Succession . Possible parties to the crime: Principal in the I degree. Indian Penal Code: General Explanation. compulsion. Prescribed Books: Paras Diwan – Modern Hindu Law Reference Books: John D.Historical perspective of traditional Hindu Law relating to Inheritance . M.Doctrine of Pious Obligation . Punishment. 1956.

Wrongful restraint Wrong confinement .Criminal Trespass (Sections 441 – 462) .Criminal force and Assault (Sections 299 – 358). Achuthan Pillai . Offences against State: Sections 121 – 130. concealment of birth . Offences relating to coins and Government Stamps: Sections 230 – 263A. Criminal intimidation and annoyance and attempt to commit such offences (Sections 506 – 511).Unnatural offences. Contempt of lawful authority and public servants: Sections 172 – 190. Abduction . UNIT – IV Kidnapping. a law student should acquaint himself with the knowledge of special contracts apart from equipping himself with general principles of contract.General Exceptions: Sections 76 – 106.Hurt.Defamation (Sections 499 – 502). S. D.Slavery and forced labour – Rape: custodial rape. UNIT – III Offences affecting human life. marital rape Prevention of immoral traffic .Receiving of stolen property – Cheating . References Books: K. Kenny’s Outlines of English Criminal Law. Criminal Conspiracy: Sections 120A & 120B. Prescribed Books: Rathanlal and Dhirajlal: Indian Penal Code. Offences relating to religion: Section 295 – 298.Fraudulent deeds and disposition of property (Sections 378 – 424). False evidence and offences against public trust: Sections 172 – 229. Offences against the public tranquility: Sections 141 – 160. Offences relating to election: Sections 171A – 171. injuries to unborn children Exposure of infants. UNIT – V Mischief (Sections 425 – 440) . causing miscarriage.Prevention of sati .Prohibition of indecent representation of women .Criminal Misappropriation of property . Abetment: Sections 107 – 120. This course equips the students to better appreciate the legal services required in a corporate office so that he can enhance his relevance as a lawyer in society.A Text Book on the Indian Penal Code P. Gaur .Offences relating to marriage (Sections 493 – 498 A) . robbery and dacoity . Grievous Hurt . theft.Criminal Law. Criminal act by several persons or group: Sections 34 – 38. Offences relating to weights and measures: Sections 260 – 294A. Glanville Williams – Criminal Law II SEMESTER: COURSE-I: CONTRACT-II Objectives: In the society wherein all major ventures are getting corporatised. .Criminal breach of trust . This law is contained in several legislations apart from the Indian Contract Act.Offences relating to document and property marks (Sections 463 – 480) .

Warranties and Conditions . Contract of Bailment – Definition – Kinds – Duties of Bailer and Bailee – Rights of Finder of goods as Bailee – Liability towards true owner – Rights to dispose off the goods. Form and contents of Hire Purchase Agreements. Nature and Scope .Definition.Law of Contract J.Indian Contract Act . Verma . Principles of Protection against the possibility of exploitation – Judicial Approach to such Contracts – Exemption Clauses – Clash between two standard forms of contracts.The Law of Partnership in India Saharay H. Mode of determining the existence of Partnership – Relation of Partner to one another – Rights and duties of partner – Relation of partners with third parties – Types of partners – Admission of partners – Retirement – Expulsion – Dissolution of Firm – Registration of Firms. Nature and Scope – Difference between contract of indemnity and Guarantee – Rights of surety – Discharge of Surety – Extent of Surety’s liability – Co-surety. Advantages – Unilateral Character.Rights of indemnity holder – Commencement of the indemnifier’s liability – Contract of Guarantee – Definition.Standard Form of Contracts: Nature.Indian Partnership and Sale of Goods Act Krishnan Nair . UNIT – III Indian Partnership Act – Definition – Nature. P.Course contents: UNIT – I Contract of Indemnity – Documents/Agreements of Indemnity . Prescribed Books: Avtar Singh . Contract of pledge – Definition – Comparison with Bailment – Rights and duties of Pawnor and Pawnee UNIT – II Agency – Definition – Creation of Agency – Kinds of Agents – Distinction between Agent and Servant – Rights and Duties of Agent – Relation of Principal with third parties – Delegation – Duties and Rights of Agent – Extent of Agents authority – Personal liability of Agent – Termination of Agency.Law of Contract Hire Purchase Act Reference Books: Pollock and Mulla . K . UNIT – IV Sale of Goods Act – The Contract of sale – Conditions and Warranties – Passing of property – Transfer of title – Performance of the Contract – Rights of Unpaid Seller against goods – Remedies for Breach of Contract UNIT – V Hire Purchase Act 1972 – Rights and Obligation of the Hirer and Owner.

possible abuses. 1956 and Rules.Company Law. C. Singh and S.Corporation Finance: Principles and problems. 1992. Competition Act. UNIT .Lectures on Company Law. Brief analysis of corporate ethics. In view of the important developments that have taken place in the corporate sector.Sale of Goods Act S. Gupta . Reference Books: Ramaiah.Sale of Goods Act Mulla . control.Anson . the remedies and government regulation of corporate business and winding up of companies. S.IV SEBI Act. Kuchal.V FEMA Act. Important regulations pertaining to the issue of shares and the capital raising have come into force. Avtar Singh .Companies Act. Taxman’s Company Law. D. Shah . UNIT – III Issue of Shares – Types of Shares – Debentures – Procedure for allotment of shares and debentures – share capital – Rights and privileges of shareholders – Preventions of Oppression and Mismanagement – Different modes of winding up of companies. Securities Contracts (Regulation) Act. 2002. . Parts I and II. UNIT .Law of Contract Avtar Singh . This course aims to impart the students. the corporate management. 1999. 1956 – Corporate Personality and its kinds – Promoters – Registration and Incorporation – M O A UNIT – II AOA – Prospectus – Directors – Meetings – Role of Company Secretary – Dividends. Brief introduction to BPO & LPO Prescribed Books: Taxman’s Corporate Laws. P. management and other activities of the companies.Law of Partnership COURSE-II: COMPANY LAW Objectives: The course is designed to understand the formation. Course contents: UNIT – I The Companies Act.

vivos. Pennington .Direction for accumulation.Vested and Contingent interest. K.Concept and meaning of immovable property.mode of transfer. mortgage. gift and actionable claims will also be undertaken. D. The course also includes an exposure into the concept of trust. COURSE-III: PROPERTY LAW Objectives: The focus of this course in on the study of the concept of ‘Property’. lease.Company Law.rights and liabilities of lessor and lesseeDetermination and holding over.meaning.Scope. Singhania – Foreign collaborations and Investments in India – Law and procedures. UNIT – IV Sale of immovable property: Rights and liabilities of seller and buyer before and after completion of sale.Actionable Claims.Improvements made by bonafide holderDoctrine of Lis pendens.creation of lease. Course contents: UNIT – I General principles of Transfer of Property by Act of parties inter.Guide on foreign collaboration – Policies & Procedures.Corporate Image in India.Towards a philosophy of Modern Corporation.Priority of securities.Bharat’s guide to Indian capital. Sen – New Horizons in company law. Exchange: Definition and mode. S. Kulshreshta.Priority of rights. Sanjiv Agarwal .onerous gifts.rule against perpetuity and exceptions.transfer by ostensible and co-owner. 1999 with FERA.Charges.Operation of Transfer.Transferable Immovable Property.Government regulation of financial management of private corporate sector in India.Kinds of mortgages and their featuresRights and liabilities of mortgagor and mortgagee. Leases of immovable property: Definition.Y.Marshalling and contribution. D.Difference between sale and contract for sale. Joyant M Thakur – Comparative Analysis of FEMA – FEMA Act. C. Gifts: Scope. such as sale. UNIT – III Mortgages of Immovable property: Definition. Majumdar.Apportionment. exchange. the ‘nature of property rights’ and the general principles governing the transfer of property. Gower . Roy. . Rajiv Jain .Company Law.universal gifts.Persons Competent to transfer .Rent paid to holder under defective title. A detailed study of the substantive law relating to particular transfers. L.Conditions restraining alienation and restrictions repugnant to the interest created. UNIT – II Doctrine of election.Fraudulent transfer and part-performance.

Ownership. This course further deals with the role played by courts in the development of Administrative Law.Appointment of Trustees.Disabilities of Trustee. The Focus is on their role in protecting the rights of individuals against abuse of administration. Administrative Law is concerned with controlling the misuse of public power. Reference Books: Subbarao – Transfer of Property Shah – Principles of the Law of Property Shukla – Transfer of Property Act Menon – Property Law M.Rule of law. In addition adjudicatory powers of the administration and liability of administrative authorities are also studied in this course. COURSE-IV: ADMINISTRATIVE LAW Objectives: One of the perennial problems of the civilized society is to control the exercise of public power. scope and functions of Administrative Law. UNIT –II Legislative power of the administration.Creation of Trust.Nature and Scope of Administrative Law. 1882.UNIT – V Law of Trusts with Fiduciary Relations: Definitions of Trust and its comparison with other relationships like Debt.Rights and Liabilities of the Beneficiary. Course contents: UNIT – I Evolution.Sub-delegation. Kinds of Trusts. the nature and control of delegated legislative power. by laying down general norms of administrative behaviour.Relation with Constitutional LawSeparation of powers and concepts. . P.Parliamentary control over delegated Legislation. (French system) Classification of Administration Action.Extent of delegation and control over delegated Legislation. Prescribed Books: Mulla – Transfer of Property Act.functions. P.Counsil d’ Etate. Tandon – Indian Trust Act. Bailment. regulation of discretionary powers and general principles of Administrative adjudication. Agency and Contract. This course will deal with the nature.Duties and Liabilities of TrusteesRights and Powers of Trustees.Judicial. M.Administrative direction and discretion. Tandon – Indian Trust Act.Vacating the office of trustee and Extinction of Trusts.

Principles and Procedure . succession.UNIT . Jain & S. Sathe . object. Child marriage.Right of information.Exception to principles of Natural Justice. classification of marriage . maintenance.Promissory Estoppel-Government Privileges.Muta marriage.Accountability and responsibility. Sources of Islamic law.Public Law Review and Private Law Review of Administration action.Administrative Law. I. De Smith .Nature of procedure.Legal effects of valid.Corruption. Pre-emption. Course contents: UNIT-I Development of Islamic Law: Advent of Islam & development of Muslim Law. The course concerns itself with the sources. schools. N. void and irregular marriage .Judicial Review of Administrative Action. nature.Control mechanism of Accountability.Mal-administration.Administrative Law.Waiver. Jain .Commission of Enquiry. P. Customary practices and State regulation: Polygamy.Problems and ProspectivesAdministrative deviance. the Shariat Act.Principles of Administrative Law.Central Vigilance Commission. This course is designed to endow the students with knowledge of both the codified and uncodified portions of Mohammedan Law. Prescribed Books: M. Reference Books: Wade . 1937. UNIT –V Corporations and Public undertaking. essential requirements of a Muslim marriage. S. P. Contract. menace of dowry. etc.Parliamentary CommitteesCivil services in India. COURSE-V: FAMILY LAW –II: MOHAMMEDAN LAW AND INDIAN SUCCESSION ACT Objectives: The knowledge of family laws is important for lawyers.Administrative Law. UNIT-II . Wakf. Dower.Liability of State – Torts.Principles of Natural justiceEffect of non-compliance with principles of Natural Justice.Doctrine of Legitimate expectation. Massey . Schools of Islamic Law.III Judicial power of Administration.Ombudsman in India (Lokpal and Lokayuktha) . Concept of Marriage: Definition.Doctrine of Accountability.Doctrine of Proportionality. In addition the students have to familiarize themselves with the provisions of the Indian Succession Act. UNIT – IV Judicial control of Administrative action – Writs. P. institutions.

Principles of Mohammedan Law. 1986. Mitra . Prescribed Books: Mulla . UNIT-IV Will and Inheritance: Will-Meaning. polluter pay principles are to be appreciated. Indian Divorce Act. sustainable development. .Indian Succession Act. 1869 – Bare Act III SEMESTER: COURSE-I: ENVIRONMENTAL LAW Objective: Environmental problems have attained alarming proportions. Probate and letters of administration. Bhattachargee . D.Constitution. Custody. Alimony and Maintenance: Alimony and Maintenance as an independent remedy.Protection of property of the deceased.Domicile . M. powers and duties of executor. Child and Family: Legitimacy. Paras Diwan . D.Conversion and its consequences on family: Marriage.Parsis Intestate succession and Non Parsis Intestate succession. 1984. 1869(Amended Act) Nullity of marriage . A. Guardianship.Muslim Law and the Constitution.Construction of Wills in brief .Outlines of Mohammedan Law.Family Law: Law of Marriage and Divorce in India. The important principles in the field like inter-generation equity.1869. Tahir Mohamood .Law of Succession. Maintenance of divorced Muslim Women under the Muslim Women (Protection of Rights on Divorce) Act. carrying capacity. difference between will and gift.A review under Muslim law. UNIT-III Matrimonial Remedies under Islamic Law and Indian Divorce Act. 1925.Shia and Sunni schools. 1973. Need for Uniform Civil Code. A. A Fyzee . maintenance and education.Void bequests. Succession. and its functions.Bar to matrimonial relief. provisions under the Criminal Procedure Code.Law of Intestate and Testamentary Succession.Mohammedan Law. void wills.Article 44 of Indian Constitution. Reference Books: B. kinds of legacies . powers. Will made in death bed or during illness. Muslim law of Inheritance. The law in practice is to be analysed and evaluated. Basu . Distribution of property under Indian Succession Act of 1925(Of Christians. The course is designed towards these objectives. B. and precautionary principle. It is essential to sensitise the students to environmental issues and the laws. Indian Divorce Act. A. Guardianship and parental rights. Family Courts Act. Succession certificate. Parsis and Jews). UNIT-V Wills – Privileged and unprivileged wills . Paras Diwan .

Common Law aspects of Environmental Protection.P. Noise Pollution control order . 2.Forest Policy . Environment Protection Rules.Genetic Engineering .Riparian rights and prior-appropriation. Environmental Audit.Utilization of flora and fauna .Control on Marine Pollution. 1974 .Disposal of Waste. Sources.C. C. Environment Impact Assessment. Environment information. P.Legal and Ethical issues . 1980 .Problems in Legal regulation of medicinal plants .C. laws on waste.Forest Conservation Act.Constitutional provisions on Environment and its Protection . Coastal Zone Regulation. Remedies under other Laws (I. public hearing.P.Conservation strategy . Modalities of control. Public Participation in Environmental decision making. disposal and its control . Leelakrishnan .Environmental Law and Its Policy in India. The Water Act. Biological Diversity and Legal Order: Bio-diversity and Legal regulation . recent issues -Environment and sustainable development . From Stockholm to Johannesburg Declaration (Rio) and Role of Government Five year Plans . The Air Act.III International Law and Environmental Protection: International conventions in the development of Environmental Laws and its Policy . 1981 . Constitution and Environment: Right to Environment .Public trust doctrine.Prevention of Cruelty against animals .Noise Pollution and its control. Cr.Environmental Law in India /Cases.Wetland Conservation. 1986 including. UNIT – IV Prevention and Control of Pollution: Pollution of Water. Conflicting dimensions. 3. Conservation of Natural Resources and its Management.C. UNIT . Legal Control.Course contents: UNIT – I The Idea of Environment: Ancient and Medieval Writings.Pollution of Air. ECO-Mark. 1986. Natural and Biological Sciences – Perspectives: Modern concept.Role of Judiciary on Environmental issues . UNIT – II Environmental Policy and Law: Environmental Policy : Pre & Post Independence Period.From Stockholm to recent conventions (Special Emphasis on Major conventions & Protocols) .National and International Perspectives .) . . Traditions.The plant varieties Act . UNIT .Experimentation on animals . Prescribed Books: 1. Armin Rosencranz .V Environment Protection Act.Water Policy.Wildlife Protection Act.Trans-boundary Pollution hazards & Regulation. Lal’s commentaries on Water and Air Pollution laws along with Environment (Protection) Act and Rules. Regulation on Bio-Medical Waste.Polluter pays principle Precautionary principle ..P. 1972 .Evolving of new Principles .Population and Development.

Definition and law relating to Appropriate Government. III and IV Adjudication and Arbitration.Introduction to Environmental Law.1952 are to be studied with a view to acquaint the students with various rights and benefits available to the workmen under the legislations. Authorities under the Act (Chapter II) to be read with chapters II B. 1946 and Disciplinary Enquiry for Misconduct are to be studied with a view to acquaint misconduct and the procedure to be followed before imposing punishment for misconduct alleged and established. Shantha Kumar. Strikes and Lock-out UNIT –II Industrial Disputes Act. S. E. the importance of the maintenance of Industrial peace and efforts to reduce the incidence of Strikes and Lockout and Industrial Strike are to be emphasised. 1948.Industry-Industrial Dispute. The main theme underlying the Programme is to critically examine the provisions in the Trade Unions Act. the objectives underlying the Industrial Employment (Standing Orders) Act.Award and settlement. Further. 2.1948. Sanjay Upadhyay and Videh Upadhyay . its importance and also constitutional basis for the same in India. the students are to be acquainted with the Industrial relations framework in our country. the employees provident fund Act.Environmental Law. It is necessary to know the concept of social security. The main theme underlying the Programme is to critically examine the provisions in the Workmen’s Compensation Act. 1926. Restrictions on the right of the employer- . COURSE-II: LABOUR LAW Objectives: In this course. the machinery provided for protecting the interests of workers. the students are to be acquainted with Social Security Frame-work prevailing in our Country. Relevant Bare Acts/Notifications. Act.I Introduction to Law of Industrial Disputes Act. The importance of ensuring the health.S. Further.Unfair Labour Practices and Role of Government. the objectives underlying the Factories Act. 3. Course contents: UNIT. 1923. 1947: Historical Aspects-Master and slave relationship-Industrial revolution-Laissez-faire state-Impact of Constitution on Labour provision. 1947: Lay-off –Retrenchment-Closure . safety and welfare of the workmen and social assistance and social Insurance Schemes under various legislations are to be emphasised. 4.Handbook on Environmental Laws. Simon Ball Stuart Bell . Further.Reference Books: 1. the machineries contemplated under the provisions of the Industrial Disputes Act for the prevention and settlement of Industrial Disputes.I.Workman. Further.

I and II. Madhavan Pillai .Labour problems in Indian Industry. Cancellation and Registration of Trade Unions.its essential features.Chapter IIA-Notice of change.Labour Laws S. 1947. Amalgamation of Unions. Industrial Employment (Standing Orders) Act. Adjudication of disputes and Claims. V. 1948. Safety. section 11-A and sections 33. The Contract Labour (Regulation and Abolition) Act. 1970 . Workmen’s Compensation Act.Social Security and Labour Laws. V Giri .Fixation of minimum rates of wages .Its object and its scope. JUVENILE JUSTICE (CARE AND PROTECTION OF CHILDREN) ACT.Labour and Industrial Laws. 1926: Salient features of the enactment and important definitions Registration of Unions.Commentaries on Industrial Disputes Act.33A. The Employees Provident Fund Act. D . . Standing Committee and Medical Benefit Council. Srivastava K. 1952: Employees Provident Fund Scheme and Authorities. 1961. Funds of the Union. 1948: Corporation. The Maternity Benefit Act. Prescribed Books: S. Reference Books: Malhotra O. Benefits. 2000 AND PROBATION OF OFFENDERS ACT. Health and Welfare measures. Contributions. Recovery of money due from an employer. Penalties. N Mishra . 1923: Emergence of the legislation-Total and partial disablement –Dependent-Workman-Wages-Liability of the employer to pay compensation and right of the workman to receive compensation-Accident “Arising out of and in the course of employment”-Occupational disease-Doctrine of ‘Added peril’ UNIT –IV Labour Welfare Legislations: The Employees State Insurance Act. C Srivastava . Labour Law and Labour Relations Published by Indian Law Institute. 1973. Miscellaneous. 1958. 1946 and Disciplinary Enquiry UNIT-III Trade Unions Act.Industrial Disputes Act Vol.Its object and its essential features. P . COURSE-III: CRIMINAL LAW –II: CRIMINAL PROCEDURE CODE. Immunity enjoyed by the Union.working hours and determination of wages and claims The Factories Act. UNIT-V The Minimum Wages Act.

6. Limitation of taking cognizance. charge sheet. First Information Report. The students will also undertake the study of two cognate Acts as a part of this course viz. 4. Execution.III Trail Process-II 1. Dismissal of complaints. their duties. Charge. Disposal of property. Maintenance. The organization of the functionaries under the Code. 2. UNIT . Preventive action of the police.. Appeals. Juvenile Justice Act and Probation of Offenders Act. remission and commutation of sentences. Revision and Reference. 3. 3. Bail. complaint. Security for keeping peace and good behaviour.IV Miscellaneous 1. 3.Objectives: Procedural Law providing for a fair procedure is significant for a just society. Processes to compel appearance and production of things.II Trial Process-I: 1. 8. 6. Course contents: UNIT – I Introductory and Pre-trial Process Meaning of procedure. Commencement of proceedings. 7. 2. The course is aimed at driving home the students how the pre-trial. functions and powers. Arrest. In additions the course teacher shall endeavour to familiarise the students with the case paper like FIR. Types of trial and Features of a fair trial UNIT . 5. The course will acquaint the student with organisation of the functionaries under the Code. Compounding of offences and plea bargaining. 4. . Provisions as to Inquiries and Trials. etc. Magisterial Powers to take cognizance. Police statement. Criminal Rules and Practice. 5. UNIT . suspension. Judgment. Transfer of cases. 5. their power and functions at various stages and the procedure according to which these powers and functions are to be exercised. 7. 4. trial and the subsequent process are geared up to make the administration of criminal justice effective. Irregular proceedings. 2. Preliminary pleas to bar trial .

Criminal Procedure. must develop in the student the capacity for critical thought.Kelkar. 1958-Bare Act Reference Books: R. Legal education needs to teach both law and its contextsocial.V 1. Without deep understanding of this concept neither legal practice nor legal education can be a purposive activity. it investigates other legal concepts and tries to build up a general and more comprehensive picture of each concept as a whole. Salient features of the Juvenile Justice (Care & Protection of Children) Act.UNIT . Report of the Committee on Reforms of Criminal Justice System. Salient features of the Probation of Offenders Act. COURSE-IV: JURISPRUDENCE Objectives: Any academic discipline. The law of contract and tort is concerned with different rights which one person may have against another. what are the purposes of law?. 2000. . Juvenile Justice (Care & Protection of Children) Act. primarily. Sociological School. Jurisprudence. Course contents: UNIT – I Meaning and nature of ‘Jurisprudence’ . Therefore. 2000 -Bare Act Probation of Offenders’ Act. At the heart of legal enterprise is the concept of law. The emphasis is on important issues concerning law with reference to ancient and modern Indian Legal Thought. This course is designed primarily on English model but native India Orientation is given wherever possible. Similarly.V. what is law.Purpose and value of Jurisprudence -Schools of Jurisprudence: Natural law. worthy of the name. Legal Realism. The second part is concerned with the important sources of law. One important branch of Jurisprudence consists in analysis of legal concepts. the relationship between law and justice and the like. studies the meaning of the term “rights” in the abstract and seeks to distinguish various kinds of rights which are in theory possible under a legal system. This course in Jurisprudence is designed. on the other hand. political and theoretical. Historical School. Prescribed Books: Ratanlal & Dhiraj Lal. to induct students into a realm of questions concerning nature of law. the first part of the course is concerned with important questions like. 2. Imperative Theory.The Code of Criminal Procedure. 1958.

Same is true of the law profession also. has been from chaos to organization. fact and discretion . The society has a right to expect of the professionals such ideal behaviour. The movement of all professions. Minor. UNIT – III Sources of Law: Legislation. D. strict liability. Kinds. The trust reposed by the society in profession is to be zealously guarded.Theories of Punishment and Secondary functions of the Court. Status of the Unborn. The Bar should set enviable standards of ethics and scrupulously adhere to them as also enforce them.A Comparative study UNIT – IV Legal Concepts: Right and Duty. Dias – Jurisprudence Reference Books: W. UNIT – V Liability: Conditions for imposing liability .Civil and Criminal Administration of Justice . obligation. The course is designed to imbue students with these high values forming the basis of the profession so that they can live up to those standards in their professional life. kinds of Ownership. causation. Possession: Idea of Ownership. Nature of Personality. W. Precedent and Custom . M. Friedman – Legal Theory V. Difference between Possession and Ownership.UNIT – II Functions and purpose of law. negligence and recklessness. organization to consolidation and consolidation to autonomy and monopoly.Wrongful act: Damnum Sine Injuria. hitherto. questions of law. Drunken and Dead Persons. Mahajan – Jurisprudence and Legal Theory Paton – Jurisprudence Edgar Bodenheimer – Jurisprudence COURSE-V: Objective: Professions are noble.Justice and its kinds . mens rea. R. The Bar should live up to the expectations of the society. The prime reason for conferring autonomy and monopoly by the society on the professionals is the fact that they are a body of learned persons and the interest of society and individuals is safe in their hands. intention. Meaning of Right in its wider sense. malice. Course contents: CLINICAL COURSE-I: PROFESSIONAL PROFESSIONAL ACCOUNTING SYSTEM ETHICS AND . It is too good of the society to trust the learned body of the professionals to regulate themselves and not to empower an outsider to sit in judgment over their activities. vicarious liability. Prescribed Books: Fitzgerald – Salmond on Jurisprudence. Lunatic.

Duty to the public and the state. UNIT-II Duty to the court. 20/94 BCI Tr.127/88 BCI Tr.19/93 BCI Tr. The equipment of the lawyer. AIR 1983 SC 1012. UNIT-III Contempt of Court Act. Case No.C.2/88 1998 1998 1998 1997 1997 1997 1997 1996 1996 1996 1994 1992 1992 1992 1989 1989 (Vol.1) (Vol. Duty to the opponent. 1) (Vol. 4. Ex-Capt.104/90 BCI Tr. UNIT-IV Selected opinions of the Bar council of India 1. 10. 8/94 DC Appeal No. 76/95 DC Appeal No. Duty to the self. etc.1) (Vol. P. 3 &4) (Vol.1) (Vol. 3 &4) (Vol.1) IBR 135 IBR139 IBR 153 IBR 193 IBR 201 IBR 207 IBR 271 IBR 135 IBR 152 IBR 155 IBR 187 IBR 125 IBR 147 IBR 149 IBR 99 IBR 102 .UNIT-I The legal profession and its responsibilities. Duty to the client.Kanikaram. AIR 1976 SC 242. 2. Salient features of the Advocates Act.52/89 BCI Tr.1) (Vol. M.Dabholkar.40/91 DC Appeal No. Case No.1) (Vol. An Advocate. Chandra Shekhar Soni v.1) (Vol.43/96 DC Appeal No. 3 &4) (Vol.Goplan and others. Bar Council of Rajasthan and Others.B. 1972 Selected major judgments of the Supreme Court: 1. 9.16/88 BCI Tr. 7. Harish Uppal v. Case No. Privileges of a lawyer. Bar Council Of Maharastra v. Conduct in court.. 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 DC Appeal No. Case No.J. 5. 1 & 2) (Vol. D. 3 &4) (Vol. Case No. V. 8. 3.Mirzan v. Union of India. AIR 1956 SC 102. N. In Re Vinay Chandra Mishra. AIR 1989 SC 245. Duty to the profession. Supreme Court Bar Association v. 3. Case No. 3 &4) (Vol. 4. 16/93 BCI Tr. AIR 1998 SC 1895.18/91 DC Appeal No. In the matter of D. AIR 1972 SC 46. In Re an Advocate. The disciplinary committee of Bar Council of Maharastra and Another. AIR1964 SC 244. AIR 1979 SC 201. Case No. Case No. Union of India.1) (Vol. 6. D.Ratnam v.24/90 DC Appeal No. Case No.39/89 BCI Tr. Professional conduct in general. AIR 2003 SC 739. 1995 (Vol-I) IBR 118. 3 &4) (Vol.39/87 BCI Tr. 1961. 2.V.Rangadurai v.

Trial balance and final accounts.Journal proper especially with reference to client’s accounts.2) (Vol. journal.1& 2) (Vol. Case No. 3 &4) (Vol.14/88 BCI Tr.2) (Vol.2) (Vol.3/88 BCI Tr.57/87 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1989 1988 1989 1988 1988 1988 1988 1988 1988 1988 1987 1987 1987 1987 1987 1987 1987 1987 (Vol. 3 &4) (Vol.2) (Vol.17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 41 42 43 44 45 46 47 48 49 50 UNIT-V BCI Tr.2) (Vol. journal and ledger Elementary aspects of bookkeeping: Meaning.4) (Vol.101/88 DC Appeal No. Case No.7/86 DC Appeal No.23/87 DC Appeal No.6/84 BCI Tr.46/86 DC Appeal No. 3 &4) (Vol. Case No.35/87 BCI Tr. 3 &4) (Vol. closing of accounts The cash and bulk transaction.1& 2) (Vol.64/74 DC Appeal No.21/85 BCI Tr. Case No. Case No.10/86 &10A/86 DC Appeal No.45/74 DC Appeal No.4) (Vol.3& 4) (Vol.43/82 DC Appeal No.14/80 DC Appeal No.41/87 BCI Tr.2) (Vol.30/84 DC Appeal No.3) (Vol. Case No.1& 2) (Vol.2) (Vol. .12/86 BCI Tr.23/88 DC Appeal No. 3 &4) (Vol. Case No.16/86 DC Appeal No. 3 &4) (Vol.Cash Book.Books of accounts that need to be maintained. 3 &4) (Vol.Commercial mathematics. Case No.52/88 DC Appeal No.1& 2) (Vol.2) (Vol.The Cash book.28/86 DC Appeal No.2) (Vol. 3 &4) (Vol.33/86 DC Appeal No.2) (Vol.24/86 DC Appeal No. 1 &2) (Vol. Case No. Case No. 3 &4) (Vol.10/86 BCI Tr. object. 3 &4) (Vol.4) IBR 110 IBR 122 IBR 245 IBR 258 IBR 264 IBR 273 IBR 280 IBR 285 IBR 289 IBR 520 IBR 524 IBR 532 IBR 536 IBR 542 IBR 560 IBR 563 IBR 572 IBR 182 IBR 187 IBR 193 IBR 197 IBR 200 IBR 354 IBR 359 IBR 364 IBR 374 IBR 314 IBR 319 IBR 488 IBR 491 IBR 496 IBR 735 IBR 745 IBR 753 Accountancy for lawyers: Need for maintenance of accounts.27/88 BCI Tr.2) (Vol.3) (Vol.10/88 DC Appeal No. Case No.40/86 DC Appeal No.41/86 DC Appeal No.2/80 BCI Tr.7/81 DC Appeal No.29/81 DC Appeal No.24/87 DC Appeal No.6/81 BCI Tr. Case No.Ledger. double entry system. 3 &4) (Vol.3) (Vol.

UNIT – V The United Nations Organisation . Third world concerns in respect of security and development and the role of U.Mode of assessment: There shall be a written examination for this course for a maximum of 80 marks. Malik.II States as subjects of International Law: States in general. Recognition. Starke. The viva voce shall be conducted by the course teacher and the Principal. the law and practice as to treaties. Madhava Menon. 1999) . Course contents: UNIT-I Nature. consuls and other representatives. Sources of International Law. origin and basis of International Law.Krishnaswamy Iyer. and International Agencies in structuring solutions in the context of changing balance of power are also to be appreciated. the agents of international business. Reference Books: N. definition.Principal organs and their functions.N.Art of Lawyer (New Delhi. G. Prescribed Books: K. State Responsibility. diplomatic envoys. UNIT –III State Jurisdiction: Law of the sea.Professional Conduct and Advocacy.Accountancy. UNIT.An Introduction to International Law. . Universal Book Agency. Subjects of International Law. B.Raman. and viva voce for 20 marks.Relevant articles Contempt of Court Act. 1971 IV SEMESTER: COURSE-I: PUBLIC INTERNATIONAL LAW Objectives: The course includes the study of general principles of international law including law of peace. R. Asylum and Nationality. Prescribed Books: J. B. Succession to rights and obligations. Relationship between Municipal and International Law.S. UNIT – IV State and Individual .Clinical Legal Education.V.Main features. World Trade Organisation.Extradition. International Labour Organisation. State territorial sovereignty. Dr.

Bowett. Children. Social and Cultural Rights.International Institutions. democracy and development. Kapoor . 1966.P.International Law( Volume I. UNIT . Bhagirathlal Das – World Trade Organization . Nature.National and International Legal Developments. Brierly . to develop skills on human rights advocacy and to appreciate the relationship between rights and duties and to foster respect for tolerance and compassion for all living creatures. origin and theories of human rights. to impart education on national and international regime of Human Rights.African System UNIT – IV Protection of Human Rights at national level. Human rights and the Constitution.Universal Declaration of Human Rights. B.Rights of Man Today.Human Rights and International Law: Legal and Policy Issues. Reference Books: Henkin Luis. 1993. Aged and Minorities . 1948. K. Tribals.Human rights Under International Law and Indian Law. definition. to foster respect for international obligations for peace and development. COURSE-II: OPTIONAL-I: HUMAN RIGHTS LAW AND PRACTICE Objectives: The objectives of the course are to prepare for responsible citizenship with awareness of the relationship between Human Rights. Oppenheim .W. to sensitize students to human suffering and promotion of human life with dignity. Reference Books: J.V Human Rights and Vulnerable Groups: Rights of Women. H. Course contents: UNIT – I Jurisprudence of Human Rights. International Covenant on Civil and Political Rights. Disabled. UNIT – II Universal protection of human rights.United Nations and Human Rights.Inter American System.International Law (Cases and Materials).International Law.European system. .Kapoor. The Protection of Human rights Act. Peace) S. Harris .K.The Law of Nations.III Regional Protection of Human rights. International Covenant Economic. 2 Vols. UNIT . 1966. Prescribed Books: Meron Theodor. S. D.

UNIT-III Central information commission. Powers and functions of information commissions. The Public Records Act. 1923. The Freedom of Information Act. PWD. International covenant on civil and Political Rights. Irrigation. Secretariat. Central Excise Department. 1979. Significance in democracy. Revenue. 1993. Appeals and penalties. International covenant on Economic and Cultural Rights.Commentary on the right to Information Act.H.Barowalia. therefore it is stated that sunlight is the best disinfectant.Enforcement of Human Rights in Peace and War and the future of humanity. State information commission.The Official Secrets Act. There should be governance in sunshine. 2005. UNIT-II RTI Act. 1952. The Commission of Inquiry Act. Corruption thrives in sacred places. 1966. 1997. BSNL. Income Tax Department. Relevant International Instruments. 1948. UNIT-V Best practices. Right to information and obligations of public authorities.Singh Nagendra. preventing abuse of power. Constitutional basis. Convention on the Rights of the Child. Convention on Elimination of All forms of Discrimination against Women. CPWD. Universal Declaration of Human Rights. The Public Records Rules.definitions. The Commission of Inquiry (Central) Rules. The course is designed to convince the students how the right to information infuses transparency and accountability in governance. United Nations Charter. Scheduled Banks. Prescribed Books: J. 1948. 2002. International Convention on the Elimination of All Forms of Racial Discrimination.A study of decisions rendered by state commissions and central Commission in the following areas of – Police. 1989. 1972. . Posts and Telegraphs. COURSE-II: OPTIONAL-I: RIGHT TO INFORMATION Objectives: Free exchange of ideas is a basic pillar of a democratic society. 1945. Local Authorities. 1966. Course contents: UNIT-I Right to Information before Right to Information Act. Supreme Court on right to information. UNIT-IV Other related laws .

Origin – Evolution of Banking Institutions – Types and functions of banks .Joga Rao. They play pivotal role in the growth of trade.II Employment of funds . the Government has enacted several enactments to direct. Trust A/C. vol. Joint A/C.Advances secured by Collateral securities.N. 2002. COURSE-III: OPTIONAL-II: BANKING LAW Objectives: Banking Institutions have become important players in the present day economy.Holder and holder in due course – Parties – Negotiation. Course contents: UNIT – I Indian Banking Structure .Commercial banks – Functions – Banking Companies in India – RBI . Management and Functions . Joint Hindu family .Kinds .Securitisation Act.Appropriation of payments Garnishee order . The course is designed to primarily acquaint the students with operational parameters of banking law.Customer’s duties towards his banker.Constitution.UTI.Material alteration – Noting and protest – Paying banker and collecting banker – Bills in sets – Penal provisions under NI Act Banker’s book evidence Act.V.Barowalia. Several policy initiatives and legislative amendments have changed the role of Banks from being mere economic institutions in to agents of social change. Appreciating the importance.Loans and Advances. regulate and control the banks and banking operations.Banker’s duty of secrecy.1. Partnership A/C.Minor’s A/C.Special Banking Services – Advances to Priority Sectors and Credit Guarantee schemes. UNIT . 1881 Act (Read with the amended Act of 2002) Negotiable Instruments . UNIT – IV Banker and customer Relationship . Married women’s A/C. banker’s lien.Agency Services.Financing of Exports. and banker’s right to set off .Law Relating to Right to Information.Guarantees. through Reserve Bank of India and Ministry of Finance.Banking Regulation Act. commerce and industry. banker’s duty to honour cheques. 1949 – State Bank of India. Opening of New Accounts – Special types of customers . IDBI.Commentary on the Right to Information Act.Reference Books: J.III Law relating to Negotiable Instruments. S. RRBs’-Local banks UNIT . Company’s A/C. and to teach the general principles of banking law and to develop appreciative faculties of the students in statutory as will as well as case – law in this area.Definition of banker and customer – General relationship – Special relationship .Assignment – Presentment – Endorsement – Liability of parties – Payment in due course – Special rules of evidence .

clubs. 1999: Its role and functions. The insurance policy.Banking: Remittances .Law of Banking. Khergamvala . This course is designed to acquaint the students with the conceptual and operational parameters. Such an arrangement enabled other merchants more willingly and more freely to embark upon further trading adventures. being a contract. Traveler’s cheques. The rates of money consideration were mutually agreed upon. mobile banking. computerized banking –E. C. against loss of their goods.Negotiable Instruments Act. is subject to all the judicial interpretative techniques of rules of interpretation as propounded by the judiciary.Law of Banking.Definition.General. Basu . the insurance idea has a compensatory justice component. Justice Bhaghabati Prasad Banerjee. merchandise ships and things adventured.Guide to Securitisation and Reconstruction of Financial Assets and Enforcement of Security Interest Act.History and development of Insurance in India. TT. credit card. Even from olden days merchants who made great adventures gave money by way of consideration. M. debit/smart cards. executors . Reference Books: Avtar Singh – Negotiable Instruments Act. stock invest. Relevant provisions of Information Technology Act. E-Banking . of insurance law. S.Definition – E-Banking includes . societies and charitable institutions to open an account UNIT – V Ancillary Services and E. Goyle. Tannan.Illiterate persons. Parthasarathy (Ed. Paget. DD. safe deposit vaults. Prescribed Books: M. bank orders. Course contents: UNIT – I Introduction: Nature.Review of Current Banking: Theory and Practice. gift cheques.Insurance Act.Cheque-authentication-Cyber Evidence-Banking Ombudsman. .The Law of Banking and Bankers.History of Insurance. Besides. L.banking services – retail services – wholesale services – E. 1938. 2002.(main sections) Insurance Regulatory Authority Act.Precautions required in case of administrators. to other persons who made assurance.Internet banking.). MT. The operational framework of insurance idea is provided by the general principles of contract. L. 2000 COURSE-III: OPTIONAL-II: INSURANCE LAW Objectives: The insurance idea is an old-institution of transactional trade. ATM banking.A/C . lunatics.

The Marine Insurance Act. Problems associated with Crop Insurance – Cattle Insurance in India. Murthy and K. 1938. 1972The Motor Vehicles Act. S.UNIT – II Contract of Insurance: Classification of contract of Insurance.Insurance against third party rights.General Principles of Insurance Law. V. 1956.Modern Law of Insurance in India. relevant Chapters. forfeiture. Prescribed Books: K.Principles of good faith – non disclosure – Misrepresentation in Insurance Contract. UNIT – V Marine Insurance: Nature and Scope.Premium: Definitionmethod of payment. Mortality. 1963.Hardy Ivamy . days of grace.Principles of Insurance Law. Insurance Act. Introduction to Agriculture Insurance – History of Crop Insurance in India – Crop Insurance Underwriting. The Life Insurance Corporation Act.Insurable values. Third party or compulsory insurance of motors vehicles.Event insured against Life Insurance contract.General Insurance Act.Settlement of claim and payment of money.Nature of various Insurance Contracts. The policy and formation of a life insurance contract. Assignment of the subject matter. 1956. The Marine Insurance Act.Loss.Marine insurance and policy. UNIT – III Life Insurance: Nature and scope of Life Insurance. (140-176).Perils of sea. 1972. 1963 (Sections 1 to 91). Nature and scope. Sharma .Insurable Interest. return of premium. Reference Books: E.Amount recoverable under the Life Policy.Life Insurance Act. M.Absolute or no fault liabilities.Insurable interest.Conditions and express warranties.Voyage deviation. Causa Proxima. 1988 – Sec. R. General Insurance (Business) (Nationalization) Act. Claims. The risk – Meaning and scope of risk.Kinds of Loss.Circumstance affecting the risk. Srinivasan .Claims TribunalPublic Liability Insurance –Legal aspects of Motor Insurance –Claims – Own Damages Claims – Third Party Liability Claims.Persons entitles to payment.Classification of Marine policies. UNIT – IV Fire Insurance: Nature and scope of Fire Insurance –Basic Principles – Conditions & Warranties – Right & Duties of Parties – Claims – Some Legal Aspects. Motor Vehicle Act.Parties there to.Kinds of Life Insurance. N. COURSE-IV: CLINICAL RESOLUTION SYSTEMS COURSE-II: ALTERNATIVE DISPUTE . H. S. 1988.

collaborative.Learning Lawyers Skills (Chapter-7). Qualities of a negotiator. Essential characteristics of the mediation process – voluntary. Other methods. Arbitration agreement and its drafting. Attributes of arbitration. 2&3). Stages of conciliation. Course contents: UNIT-I General. Domestic needs. Civil Procedure Code and ADRs UNIT-II Arbitration: Meaning of arbitration.both formal and informal. Reference Books: Sampath D. Code of conduct for mediators. Different approaches to negotiation. Negotiation. Inquisitorial method. controlled. (Chapters-1. Qualities of mediator.al. Mediation. . Need for ADRs. Rajan R. Role of a conciliator. Family Courts Act. informal. etc.Mediation. 1996.D. evaluative. impartial & neutral.K. Arbitration and Conciliation Act. by nature are fit to be resolved through specific method of resolution. UNIT-V Mediation: Meaning. Hindu Marriage Act.like Arbitration.Objectives: Today alternative disputes resolution systems have become more relevant than before both at local. Gold Neil.facilitative. Qualities of a conciliator. Michael Noone. UNIT-IV Negotiation: Meaning. 1947. et. Duties of a conciliator. Prescribed Books: Sridhar Madabhushi. Each of these dispute resolution systems involves different style of planning and execution. Suitability of ADRs to particular types of disputes. Advantages and disadvantages of above methods. The course teacher shall administer simulation exercises for each of the methods. Different kinds of conciliation. UNIT-III Conciliation: Meaning. Procedure. Arbitral award. . courtannexed. voluntary and compulsory. Different models of mediation. Conciliation under statutesIndustrial Disputes Act. Power to negotiate. Adversarial method. confidential. Different methods of dispute resolution. Appointment of arbitrator.A Primer on Alternative Dispute Resolution. Role of mediator. International commitments. Qualities and qualifications of an arbitrator. 1984. Different kinds of arbitration.Alternative Dispute Resolution. . Arbitration under Arbitration and Conciliation Act. Certain of the disputes.Mediation. 1996. The skills involved are also different as also preparation. Phases of negotiation. Different styles of negotiation. Conciliation. This course trains the students in ADRs. national and international levels. 1955. Principal steps in arbitration. self-responsible. General principles of arbitration.. .

Power of executing court.Defences. Execution (Sec. 27.9. Suits by or against minors .10 and O.Return and rejection of plaint.30). O. Foreign Judgment (Sec. extent and its application. 13. etc. 91 to 93). Suits relating to public matters (Sec. 10. 35A.21): General principal of execution. Place of Suits (Ss. 35. O. written statements. definition.First hearing and framing of issues (O.Set off.Mode of Assessment: There will be an end of the semester examination for 60 marks and 40 marks to be awarded by the course teacher for four exercises at the rate of 10 marks for each of the exercise. O. UNIT – IV Suits in particular cases.17) .13) . Course contents: UNIT – I Civil Procedure Code Introduction.22) .14) . 0. B). 14).Plaint and Written Statement. 26. and the connected matters. Doctrine of Res sub judice and Res judicata (Sec.Suits of civil nature (Sec. The course teacher shall endeavour to familiarise the students with the case papers (like plaints. Interlocutory applications. 34.Death. ambassadors (Sec. 85 to 87).12 and O.Adjournment (O.Mode of execution.18) . Distinction between procedural law and substantive law. marriage-Insolvency of the parties (O.9). UNIT – II Institution of suits and summons: (Sec. 28. misjoinder and non-joinder of parties. 11 and 12). Suits by or against firms (O.27). The course also includes law of limitation.a) Arrest and detention. Transfer of Cases (Ss.11 & O.20). Parties to the suit (O.Kinds of jurisdiction-Bar on suits.Counter claim. 15 to 20). 31 and O. 1): Joinder.Misjoinder of causes of action. Interest and Costs (Sec.History of the code.) involved in civil cases and touch upon the provisions of Evidence Act wherever necessary.Withdrawal and compromise of suits (O. V SEMESTER: COURSE-I: CIVIL PROCEDURE CODE AND LIMITATION ACT Objectives: Study of procedural law is important for a Law student.5). UNIT – III Appearance and examination of parties (O. 79 to 82. Suits: Jurisdiction of the civil courts. This course is designed to acquaint the students with the various stages through which a civil case passes through.4 and Sec.19) . b) Attachment.Admission and affidavit (O. Pleading: Fundamental rules of pleadings.23) Judgment and Decree (O.Discovery. 30 to 74. inspection and production of documents (O. c) Sale. 22 to 25). Suits by or against Governments (Sec.Transfer of decrees for execution. Suits by aliens and by or against foreign rulers.Multifariousness.

Interim Orders. Scope and salient features of patent. Government use of inventions. 90 to 109. Intellectual Property is one of the fastest growing subjects all over the globe because of its significance and importance in the present era.Inherent powers of the court (Ss. 113. 144. Bakshi . C. 88. Temporary injunctions (O. COURSE-II: OPTIONAL-III: INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS-I Objectives: Intellectual Property Law has assumed a great importance in recent times as a result of the recognition that “knowledge is property”. 149.39). 43. Historical background of IPR. K. History of Patent protections.and unsound persons (O. Disseminate information on national and international IPR issues. O. Takwani . The subject Intellectual Property Law divided into two Papers namely Paper – I and Paper . Reference Books: P.46. O. 42. Course contents: UNIT I Introductory Aspects: Overview of the concept of property. How to obtain patent.Civil Procedure Code.26).e.40).Review and Revision (Ss. Caveat (Sec. Offences and Penalties. and familiarize the learners about the documentation and administrative procedures relating to IPR in India. O.32). UNIT –V Limitation Act. Reference.46).Civil Procedure Code. Industrial property and non-industrial property. Object of patent. Different forms of IP and its conceptual analysis. Product patent and Process patent. What is patent and definition of patent. The creations of the human brain as IP are required to be understood and protected. 115.II of 100 marks each. 148. 45). Arrest before judgment and attachments before judgment (O. Inter-pleader suits (Sec. Suits by indigent persons (O.41. O. The course is designed with a view to create IPR consciousness. M. Register of patents and Patent Office. 114. Appeals (Ss. Patents: Introduction and overview of patent protection. Karnataka Civil Rules of Practice – Bare Act.Civil Procedure Code.38).Civil Procedure Code. Sanjiwa Rao .33).A). Importance of human creativity in present scenario. Biotech patents and patentability of life forms. Rights and obligations of patentee. Infringement of Patents. .35). Appointment of receivers (O. Procedure for patent applications. 75. The syllabi encompassing all relevant IP legislations in India with a view to understand and adjust with changing needs of the society because creative work is useful to society and law relating to innovation/creativity i. Prescribed Books: Mulla . O. Commissions (Sec. Transfer of Patent Rights. 151). Specification – Provisional and complete specification.

Passing off. D. 2. Object of trade mark. Salient features of Information Technology Act. Infringement of trade mark. P. Patent Cooperation Treaty: Background. 4. Trade mark registry and register of trade marks. IPR provisions in IT Act. Rahul Matthan – The law relating to Computers and the Internet. Intellectual property and cyberspace. Madrid Convention: Salient features. Trade marks issues related to Internet (Domain name).UNIT II Trade Marks: Introduction and overview of trade mark. Pavan Duggal – Cyber Law: the Indian Perspective. Prescribed Books: 1. P. 8. Rodney Ryder – Intellectual Property and the Internet. Basic principles of registration of trade mark. Salient features WIPO. Reference Books: 1.Law of Information Technology. Evolution of trade mark law. Deceptive similarity. Infringement. Ganguli – Intellectual Property Rights: Unleashed the knowledge economy. 9. Features of good trade mark. Software piracy. Different forms of trade mark. UNIT III Introduction and overview of Cyber Intellectual Property. Right to use geographical indications. Cornish William – Intellectual Property. Salient features of PCT. Grant in software patent and Copyright in software. – Intellectual Property Rights in India. Mittal . UNIT IV Geographical Indications: Introduction and overview of geographical indications. UNIT V International Convention and Treaties: Paris Convention: Background. 3. Salient features of the Protection of Geographical Indications Act. Organisation of WIPO. Data protection in cyberspace. 7. Copinger & Skine James – Copyright. Governing rules of Paris Convention. Important geographical indications of India and their features. Salient features of Paris Convention. 6. Narayanan – Intellectual Property Law. 2. Role and functions of Registrar of Geographical indication. International registration of marks. Protection of geographical indications. Conflict between Trade mark and geographical indications. Design and Cyber Property Rights. World Intellectual Property Organisation: Background. Emergence of cyber crime . Unni – Trade Mark. Pal P. Assignment and transmission. Misleading use of geographical indications. Domain name protection and registration. 5. Remedies against infringement. Offences and penalties. . Internet policy of Government of India. Registrable and nonregistrable marks. Objectives of PCT. Registration of geographical indications. Elizabeth Verkey – Law of Plant Varieties Protection. E-commerce and E-contract. Meaning and scope of geographical indications. Rectification of register. Property in a trade mark.

N. Legal framework. Restitution. Victim witness assistance programmes. Sentencing policies and processes. UNIT .Quantum of Punishment in Criminal Law.A. Alternatives to imprisonment.Criminology. Packer. Reference Books: H.L. Language used will leave little or no room for interpretation or construction. their supposed philosophical and sociological justifications and the problem of exercise of discretion in sentencing. i.Victimology in India. Role of Courts. Prescribed Books: Edwin H.COURSE-II OPTIONAL-III: PENOLOGY & VICTIMOLOGY Objectives: This course offers a specialist understanding of criminal policies including theories of punishment. COURSE-III: OPTIONAL-IV: INTERPRETATION PRINCIPLES OF LEGISLATION Objectives: Enacted laws. Sutherland. Acts and Rules are drafted by legal experts. But the experience of all those who have to bear and share the task of application of the law has been different. S.Introduction. V. American experience. the riddle of capital punishment.e. Hart. Theories of punishments. UNIT – IV Victimology.III Prison reforms. UNIT – V Victimology .the Limits of Criminal sanctions.Indian experience. Courts and lawyers are busy in unfolding the meaning of ambiguous words and phrases and OF STATUTES & . In addition the course introduces students to the discipline of victimology which will shift the study from accused centric approach to much needed victim centric approach. Course contents: UNIT – I Introduction: Notion of punishment in law.Rajan.Punishment and Responsibility. Victimology. Ahmad Siddique.II Kinds of punishment. Difference between crime prevention and control.European experience. history and philosophy. UNIT .Criminology. Role of NHRC. Chabra. Herbert L.

UNIT-V Principles of Legislation. P. Internal aids to construction. UNIT-IV Statutes affecting the state. Construction of taxing statutes and evasion of statutes. Statutes affecting the jurisdiction of courts.Bentham’s theory of Legislation. .’ To ascertain the true meaning.Interpretation of Statutes. Prescribed Book: G. P. Remedial and penal statutes. The objective of this course is to make the student familiar with various rules of interpretation. intent of the maker. Bindra.resolving inconsistencies. Operation of statutes. The laws are to be geared up to pass on the benefit of competition to consumers. These laws have changed over a period of time in accordance with the demands of changing times. The statute is to be construed according ‘to the intent of them that make it. COURSE-III: OPTIONAL-IV: COMPETITION LAW Objectives: It is necessary to introduce students to the laws that are designed from time to time in keeping with the policy of the government to prevent unfair trade competition and protection of consumers. Reference Books: Maxwell on the Interpretation of Statutes. These laws are to be reviewed and appreciated in this course. Course contents: UNIT-I Basic Principles. V. UNIT-II External aids to construction. Guiding rules. Upendra Baxi. Sarathi – Interpretation of Statute – General Clauses Act 1897. Expiry and repeal of statutes. Singh – Principles of Statutory Interpretation. UNIT-III Subsidiary rules. numerous rules of interpretation were formulated by courts and jurists.

UNIT-III Duties of Director general. 2002: Law. 4. petition under Art. Competition advocacy.Talati & Nahar S. Conveyance: sale deed. 1998. criminal miscellaneous petition.Criminal: complaint. PLEADING AND . Reference books: COURSE-IV: CLINICAL CONVEYANCE Objectives: Translation of thoughts into words. The students should be trained in drafting of pleadings and conveyances and other essential documents. abuse of dominant position and regulation of combinations. Practice and Procedure. original petition. Duties.Mahala.Competition Act. etc. Salient features of Consumer Protection Act. promissory note. 1890. Pleadings. 1986. Important judgments of the Supreme Court.Civil: plaint. execution petition. Salient features of MRTP Act. 1914. lease deed. affidavit. UNIT-III Competition Commission of India. Preliminary. Prescribed books: Adi P. Penalties. 2002. memorandum of appeal and revision. interlocutory application. The course aims at equipping the students with drafting skills. partition deed. Prohibition of certain agreements. 2. power of attorney. Relevant provisions of Clayton Act. written statement. UNIT-II Sherman Antitrust Act. powers and functions.226 and Art. 5. Course contents: 1. Pleadings. mortgage deed. gift deed. UNIT-III The Competition Act. Relevant provisions of the Federal Trade Commission Act.K. COURSE-III: DRAFTING.32 of the Constitution of India. Drafting of writ petition and Public Interest Litigation petition.Course contents: UNIT-I Constitutional provisions regulating trade. bail application. General principles of drafting and relevant substantive rules. Salient features of U.spoken and written is an essential ingredient of an effective lawyer. 1986. 3. Competition Act. will. The skill of drafting can be acquired and sharpened by undertaking the exercises under the supervision of an expert in the field. memorandum of appeal and revision. trust deed.

Appreciation of evidence. The course is designed to acquaint the students with the rules of evidence in relation to relevancy of facts and proof. which carries 45 marks (3 marks each). 3 The above-mentioned drafting of Pleadings and Conveyancing exercises shall be in the handwriting of the students on one side of the bond size papers.Witness. disproved. Applicability of the Indian Evidence Act. Bankers Book Evidence Act. Fiscal and revenue Laws.Introduction to the British ‘Principles of Evidence’Legislations dealing with evidence (other than Indian Evidence Act) with special reference to CPC.evidentiary value of admissions (Sections 17 to 23).Relevancy and admissibility of admissions. VI SEMESTER: COURSE-I: LAW OF EVIDENCE Objectives: The law of Evidence has its own significance amongst Procedural Laws. Examination and allocation of marks: 1 Each Student shall undertake 15 practical exercises in drafting of Pleadings carrying 45 marks (3 marks for each exercise).Evidence of Common Intention-Section10. The knowledge of law of Evidence is indispensable for a lawyer.. The course teacher shall familiarize the students with appreciation of evidence and use innovative techniques like simulation exercises wherever necessary.Circumstantial and direct evidencePresumptions. In addition they are introduced to law relating to production of evidence. and the center code number. Cr. Relevancy of Facts. Course contents: UNIT-I Introduction: Distinction between substantive and procedural law. 8 and 9 of Evidence Act. The papers shall be bound accompanied by a certificate signed by the course teacher and the principal to the effect that it is the bonafide work of the concerned candidate. 5 There shall be a contents page. Commercial Document Evidence Act. Central Conceptions in Law of Evidence – Facts . 1861.Evidence.Facts in issue and relevant facts. proved.to be conducted by the Principal and the course teacher.Conceptions of evidence in classical Hindu and Islamic Jurisprudence. not proved. seat number. which shall carry 10 marks.Salient features of the Indian Evidence Act.Facts to prove right or custom (Section13)-Facts concerning state of mind/state of body or bodily feelings (Sections 14 and 15) . privileged admissions. Sections 6. Relevancy or otherwise irrelevant facts. subject.C. the student shall appear for a viva voce.P. Viva. 4 The cover shall indicate the name of the examination.This course shall be taught through class room instructions and simulation exercises preferably with the assistance of practicing lawyers or retired judges. 2 Each student shall undertake 15 practical exercises in Conveyancing. . 7.Facts connected with facts in issue-Doctrine of Res gestae.Evidence in customary law systems (Non-state law). At the end of the semester.

Prescribed Book: Ratanlal and Dhirajlal . UNIT-III Character evidence.Introduction as to its rationale (Section 115).Confession of co-accused (Sections 24 to 30) .General and special exception to onus probandi (Sections102-106).Questions of corroboration(Sections 156-157).Law of Evidence.General principles – Fraud and collusion (Sections 40 to Sec.(Sections 32(2) to (8).Approver’s testimony (Section 133). 44).Doctrine of judicial notice and presumptions. UNIT-V Witness.Who is an expert.Equitable and Promissory Estoppel. UNIT-IV Burden of Proof.General principles concerning documentary. English Law (Sectionzs 52-55).Admitted facts need not be proved (Section 58).Statement under special. Evidence (Sections 61-90).145). Expert testimony: General principles (Sections 45-50) . 153). Estoppel: Scope of Estoppel .General principles regarding exclusion by evidence (Sections 91-100).Compulsion to answer questions (Sections 147.UNIT-II Relevancy and admissibility of confessions.Legal and Constitutional History of India. COURSE-II: TAXATION Objectives: . Rama Jois . Reference Books: Best .Waiver and Presumption.The general conception of onus probandi (Section 101). 33). circumstances (Sections 34 to 39).Improper admission of evidence.The justification of presumption and burden of proof (Sections 107 to 114) with special reference to presumption to legitimacy of child and presumption as to dowry death.Admissibility of information received from an accused person in custody.Types of expert evidence – Problems of judicial defence to expert testimony.Justification for relevanceJudicial standards for appreciation of evidentiary value-Section 32 (1) with reference to English Law -Other statements by persons who cannot be called as witnesses. Batuklal .Meaning – Evidence in Civil Criminal cases.Hostile witnesses (Section 154).Kinds of Estoppel.Law of Evidence. Relevance of judgments.Tenancy Estoppel (Section 116). M.General principles of examination and cross examination (Sections 135 to 166)Leading questions (Sections 141. Dying declaration. Sarkar . Evidence (Sections 59-60).Oral and documentary Evidence -Introduction on Proof of factsGeneral principles concerning oral.Estoppel distinguished from Res judicata . Examination and Cross Examination: Competence to testify (Sections 118 to 120)-Privileged communications (Sections 121 to 128).Law of Evidence.Law of Evidence.

State sale outside a State and sale in the course of import and export.The direct taxation is a powerful incentive or disincentive to economic growth.III Central Excise Laws: Nature. A student of taxation will have to make a detailed study of tax policy and tax in India. The Income Tax Act: Basis of taxation of Income.Manufacture and manufacturer.Clearance of goods from the port.Income from business or profession and vocation.Direct and Indirect taxes. UNIT.Income from salaries.Jurisdiction.Levy.Refund of tax.Duty drawback provisions.Taxation of individuals. The following course content has been designed to provide a comprehensive picture of taxation in India.Goods imported or exported by post.Classification and valuation of goods.Basic principlesRegistration of dealers and determination of taxable turnover. K Singhania . scope and basis of levy of Central Excise duty. tax and cess. offences and penalties. appeal and revision provisions. UNIT. firms. assets.Incomes exempted from tax.Tax evasion and tax avoidance. V. HUF.Nature and restrictions on exports and imports.Appointment of Customs officersPorts. Dr.IV Customs Laws: Legislative background of the levy.Duty payment and exemption provisions.Their appointment. VAT. deemed assets.Inter.An overview of set-off of duty scheme. .Residents. Our tax laws are said to be the most complicated ones in the world. including baggage. a lever which can rise or depress savings and capital formation.Meaning of goods. and stores and goods in transit.Offences and penalties. Wealth Tax: Charge of Wealth tax. An analysis of this aspect will have to be made so that the reasons for such complications can be known. association of persons. and assets exempted from taxWealth tax Authorities.Distinction between tax and fee.Scope of taxing powers of Parliament. and instrument of reducing income disparities. UNIT.Students Guide to Income Tax.Provisions and procedure dealing with registration and clearance of goods.II Income Tax Authorities. Prescribed Books: 1.warehouses.Income from other sources.Nature and characteristics of taxes.Powers and functionsProvisions relating to collection and recovery of tax. exemption and collection of customs duties. and overview of law and procedure . Course contents: UNIT – I Concept of Tax.Income from house property.Introduction to Value Added Tax. UNIT V Central Sales Tax Laws: Evolution and scope of levy of Central Sales tax. State Legislatures and Local bodies. Co-operative Societies and Non. Service Tax – Main features of Service Tax.

2. Functions and powers of Biodiversity Authority. Jain and Anand Jain.Systematic Approach to Income – Tax and Sales –tax.Students Handbook on Income Tax Law.Introduction to Indian Tax System and Central Excise Law and Procedure. K. Cinematographic films. Datey . The creations of the human brain as IP are required to be understood and protected. 6. 4. 8. Manoharan.Income Tax for Students. 7. Lal – Direct Taxes. B. Biological resources and traditional knowledge. Computer software and copyright protection. C Malhotra and Dr. Goyal. P. Infringement of copyright. Sound recordings. intellectual property is one of the fastest growing subjects all over the globe because of its significance and importance in the present era. Sarangi. Course contents: UNIT I Indian Copyright Law: Introduction and overview of copyright: History of the concept of copyright and related rights. 5. National Biodiversity Authority. Salient features of Biological Diversity Act. J. V. and familiarize the learners about the documentation and administrative procedures relating to IPR in India. 9. transmission and relinquishment of copyright. Literary work. B. Musical works. The syllabi encompassing all relevant IP legislations in India with a view to understand and adjust with changing needs of the society because creative works useful to society and law relating to innovation/creativity i. S. H. 2.II of 100 marks each.Indirect taxes.Indirect Taxes. Reference Books: 1. State Biodiversity Board. Assignment. Bio piracy. Balachandran. Nature of copyright: Salient features of Copyright Act. G. Author and ownership of copyright. Malik. Biodiversity Management Committee and its functions. Remedies against infringement of copyright UNIT II Biological Diversity Law: Introduction and overview of Biological Diversity. Biological Diversity concerns and issues. Rights conferred by copyright. Regulation of access to Biological Diversity. Term of copyright. Sharad Bhargava. V. Subject matter of copyright. P. Dramatic work.Commentaaaries of Customs Act.Law of Central Sales Tax in India. Artistic works. . N. Girish Ahuja and Ravi Gupta. 3. The course is designed with a view to create IPR consciousness. The subject Intellectual Property Law divided into two Papers namely Paper – I and Paper .Direct Taxes. Dr.e. Disseminate information on national and international IPR issues. COURSE-III: OPTIONAL – V: INTELLECTUAL PROPERTY RIGHTS-II Objectives: Intellectual Property Law has assumed a great importance in recent times as a result of the recognition that “knowledge is property”. L. Meaning and scope of Biological Diversity.Practice and Planning.Law and Practice. T. S.

Design and Cyber Property Rights. Narayana – Intellectual Property Law in India. Acharya – Intellectual Property Rights. Narayanan – Intellectual Property Law. Procedure for registration. Salient features of Designs Law. National register of plant varieties. Elizabeth Verkey – Law of Plant Varieties Protection. Procedure for registration. 8. Legal concepts relating to the protection of plant breeders rights. K. Cornish William – Intellectual Property. 4. Compulsory licence. Relief against infringement. Infringement . Rights conferred by registration.UNIT III Protection of Plant Varieties and Farmers Rights Law: Legal concepts relating to the protection of plant varieties rights. trade mark. COURSE-III: OPTIONAL – V: WHITE COLLAR CRIMES (PRIVILEGED CLASS DEVIANCE) Objectives: This course focuses on the criminality of the privileged classes – the wielders of all forms of state and social power. 2. TRIPS and Indian IPR. Unni – Trade Mark. 3. Reference Books: 1. K. IPR in new plant varieties.Intellectual Property Rights. 2. S. Benefit sharing. Prescribed Books: 1. 6. Rights and privileges. The course focuses on the relation between privilege. UNIT V International Treaties / Conventions on IPR: TRIPS Agreement: Background. Ganguli – Intellectual Property Rights: Unleashed the knowledge economy. UNIT IV Designs Law: Introduction and overview of Designs Law. Convention of Bio-Diversity: Objectives of CBD. . Berne Convention: Background. Copinger & Skine James – Copyright . Salient features of CBD. Policy and objectives of protection of plant varieties and farmers rights act. Powers and duties and Controller. copyright & patent. 7. power . Distinction between design. 5. Salient features of Paris Convention. National Gene Fund. Plant varieties and Farmers rights protection authority. – Intellectual Property Rights in India. Das J. International Treaty on Plant Genetic Resources (“ITPGR”). Copyright in registered designs. International IPR agreements affecting protection of plant varieties: The WTO Doha round of trade negotiations. Justice P. N. Salient Features of TRIPS. Pal P. Compensation to communities.

In teaching this course. Upendra Baxi. judges and bureaucrats). A. UNIT – V Gender based deviance – sexual harassment.N.Liberty and Corruption. The dimension of deviance associated with the bureaucracy.forms of privileged class deviance – official deviance (Legislators. religious leaders and organisations. for women. Prevention of Corruption Act. upper class deviance. deviance by religious leaders and organisations. socio-economic offences or crimes of powerful deal mainly deal with the deviance of the economically resourceful.Desai. Lokpal and Lokayukta institutions. the new rich.Violation of Democratic Rights in India.Concept of white collar crime – Indian approaches to socio-economic offences. Medical profession . Upendra Baxi.Vorha Committee Report. Course contents: UNIT – I Introduction . The traditional approaches which highlight white collar offences.II Official deviance. N. UNIT – IV Professional deviance. professional deviance. equality with man appears to be a distant mirage to be reached. Offences against scheduled castes and scheduled tribes Prescribed Books: Edwin H. professional classes are to be addressed. Criminology. Even after 50 years of Adoption of the Constitution. gender based deviance. UNIT .The Lentin Commission Report. law reports and legislative proceedings are to be focussed.Criminology. COURSE-IV OPTIONAL – VI: WOMEN AND CRIMINAL LAW & LAW RELATING TO CHILD Objectives: It is now for centuries that the women in India have suffered in the society. Effective political representation of women in Legislature . Sutherland. police deviance. UNIT . Ahmad Siddique.III Police and politicians’ deviance.R. current developments in deviants reflected in press and media. 1988. land law deviance.and deviant behaviour. Reference Books: Upendra Baxi. trade union deviants. Legal profession – Opinions of Disciplinary Committee of Bar Council of India.Law and Poverty.The Crisis of Indian Legal system.

Muslim Law. Equal Remuneration Act. Prescribed Books: 1. Rape. Matrimonial Property Law. The course will Study. Sex Determination Test. and Part IV Legal Measures in relating to Child Labour Women and Political Representation. Course contents: UNIT-I Women in Pre-Constitution Period: Social and Legal Inequality. Inheritance under Christian Law. Law and Social Change in India. 23. Paras Dewan. Law relating to Domestic Violence. Maternity Benefit Act. Art.14.Inheritance divorce.C. UNIT-III Law of Divorce . Right of Women to be Guardian of her minor sons and daughters. UNIT-II Different Personal Laws. UNIT-IV Women and Criminal Law: Adultery. Law Relating to Sexual Harassment at Working Place.Unequal Position of Indian Women-Uniform Civil Code. Indu Prakash Singh. too has not subsided.Provisions relating to women.Christian Law-Discriminatory Provision. Law relating EveTeasing.Dowry and Protection to Married Women. Provisions of Constitution of India Preamble. UNIT-V Women and Employment: Factories Act. Legislative response in India.W-Aims. Women & children in Post-Constitution Period. Outraging the Modesty of Women.Women. Inheritance under Muslim Law. Social Reform Movement in India. Law relating to Prevention of Immoral Trafficking in Women Act. through various forms of violence. Breach of her personality. 2. Sex Inequality in Inheritance Rights: Right of Inheritance by birth for Sons and not for Daughters. Sati Prohibition Law. what are the legal provisions enacted to ameliorate theses situations with special emphasis on Indian Municipal Law and what is the scope and shortcomings in the existing legal regime in this regard.and other forums too has become a difficult proposition to be acceptable. . 15. Indecent Representation of Women Act. N. Functions and Performance. Kidnapping. Women and Social Legislation: Dowry Prohibition Law.

Shaukat Nasir. UNIT II Technical Barriers to Trade. UNIT III International Sales of Goods Formation and Performance of International Contracts. Foreign Institutional .Sathe. 3.Towards Gender Justice. Institutions – UNCTAD. S. 5. COURSE-IV: OPTIONAL – VI: LAW RELATING TO INTERNATIONAL TRADE Objectives: International trade has assumed great importance in 21st century and its regulation under law has become a necessity to prevent exploitation of the weaker people. Structure.Dumping. Licensing of Export and Imports.Position of Women in Hindu Law. Foreign Collaboration and Investment Policy. Law on Carriage of goods by sea. Container transport. General Conclusions and Recommendations. Course contents: UNIT I Historical perspectives of International Trade. Reference material: 1.Private Members Bill Introduced in Parliament. Sanitary and Phyto. Various Forms and Standardization of Terms.125. Criminal Procedure Code. Pre-Shipment Inspection. S. This course is worked out to provide the future lawyers basic inputs in the area of international trade law. 5.P. 2. Tariffs and Safeguard measures. Dispute Settlement Process. Students of law should have understanding of these developments. 4. GATT (1947-1994). Anti. Towards Equality. Marine Insurance and kinds. 1990. UNIT V Laws Governing Finance and Investments. Subsidies and Countervailing Measures.Report of Committee on the Status of Women (Govt. National Commission on Women Act. Acceptance and Rejection of Goods. Product liability. UNIT IV Exports – Insurance of Goods in Transit. A new legal regime to regulate international trade is emerging. Relevant Provisions of Constitution of India.3. land and air. Trade Related Investment Measures(TRIMs). Dwarka Nath Mitter. 6. Frustration of Contract. World Trade Organization-Objectives. UNCITRAL. Most Favored Nation Treatment and National Treatment. Invoices and packing.Muslim Women and their Rights. Foreign Direct Investment in Industries and Governing Policies. 4.sanitary measures. Matrimonial Property. of India) Chapter IV and Section IV. Relevant Provisions of Indian Penal Code. Power.

This component may be planned to be part of the internship.International Trade Law. Myneni S. Prescribed Books: 1. Each Moot court exercise shall carry 10 marks.Foreign Collaborations and Investment in India: Law and Procedures. Rajiv Jain. 5. 3. trial and appellate advocates. 2.1 Each student shall participate in at least 3 moot courts.2 The student shall make written submission on behalf of the party for whom he makes oral advocacy as assigned by the course teacher. Moot Courts are simulation exercises geared up to endow students with facility in preparation of written submissions and planning. 4. Each student enrolled in 3 year course shall undergo an internship for minimum 12 weeks (20 weeks for 5 year LL. Foreign Collaboration Agreement. Singhania. Clive M Schmithoff. Further they should imbibe the skills of client interviewing. 6. Jayanta Bagachi – World Trade Organisation: An Indian Perspective. C. However. 1. legal regulatory authorities. legislatures and parliament. Foreign Companies and Foreign Nationals in India. law firms.Foreign Technology Agreement. which shall be divided as under: .Peter Stone . 1. course) during the entire course under NGO.Export Trade: The Law and Practice of International Trade. organising and marshalling arguments in the given time so as to convince the presiding officer. companies.R. other legal functionaries. and . Course contents: Moot Court (30 marks) 1. market institutions. . the internship shall not be for a period of more than four weeks continuously in an academic year.Guide on Foreign Collaboration: Policies and Procedures. The students should familiarize themselves with the various stages of trial in civil and criminal cases.3 The written submissions for the three moot courts shall be neatly written on one side of the bond size papers and bound together with a certificate signed by the course . Indira Carr. Eastern Law House Note: The course teacher should down load the latest materials from the net and impart the information to the students. COURSE-V: CLINICAL COURSE-IV: MOOT COURT EXERCISE AND INTERNSHIP Objectives: This course is designed to hone advocacy skills in the students. local self government and other such bodies as the university may stipulate.The World Trade Organization.Investors (FIIs): Investment by Non-resident Indians (NRIs) and Overseas Corporate Bodies (OCBs).B.Written submission: 5 marks. They should be exposed to real court experience.for oral advocacy: 5 marks.

which shall carry 10 marks.teacher and the principal to the effect that it is the bonafide work of the concerned student. Method of assessment: The submissions of Moot courts shall be valued by the course teacher. which shall carry 15 marks. . Each student shall further observe the preparation of documents and court papers by the Advocate and the procedure for the filing of the suit/petition. The cover page shall indicate the name of the examination. The diaries relating to trial observation and client interviewing and pre-trial preparations shall be valued by the professional under whose supervision the student has completed internship and the course teacher if it is so planned. The record shall be neatly written on one side of the bond size paper and bound.5 Client Interviewing (30 marks) 1. which shall carry 15 marks. seat number and the center code number. The Diaries shall be neatly written on one side of bond size papers and bound with a certificate signed by the course teacher and the Principal to the effect that it is the bonafide work of the concerned student.4 Viva (10 marks) At the end of the semester.3 Each student shall attend trial in two cases one civil and one criminal in the course of last to or three years. 1. 1. the student shall appear for a viva voce. and the center code number.3 1. 1. subject. If internship is with an Authority wherein trial observation and client interviewing is not possible.4 The cover shall indicate the name of the examination. seat number and the center code number.1 1.2 1.1 Each student shall observe two session of client interviewing at the Lawyer’s Office/Legal Aid Office and record the proceedings in a diary. subject. The student shall maintain a record and enter the various steps observed during their attendance on different days in the court. the student shall undertake these exercises separately and it shall be evaluated by the course teacher. seat number. subject. The record shall be valued for 30 marks.4 1. The viva shall be conducted by the Principal of the college and the course teacher. This shall be recorded in a diary. It will carry a certificate by the course teacher and principal to the effect that it is the bonafide work of the concerned student. Observation of Trial (30 marks) 1. The cover page of thee diary shall indicate the name of the examination.2 1.

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