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BA,BBA-LLB 3rd sem Constitution-1 (According to Ambedkar University)  (2022)  (English Medium)

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Author: Parth/Ambedkar
Book Code: OBM/21/10/173212
Publisher: Parth Publishers
University: DR. BHIMRAO AMBEDKAR LAW UNIVERSITY, JAIPUR
BA,BBA-LLB 3rd sem Constitution-1 (According to Ambedkar University)

Product Details

 PAPER 3.5. CONSTITUTIONAL LAW– I

SCHEME OF PAPER:

MAX. MARKS: 100 MIN. PASS MARKS: 36 This paper shall consist of following two parts: (a) Written paper — 70 marks (b) Internal examination — 30 marks (15+10+5) Mid Semester Test: 15 marks Project/Assignment:10 marks Presentation: 05 marks The candidate must pass in part (a) and (b) separately. For passing, he shall be required to obtain 36 percent marks in each part, i.e. 25 marks out of 70 and 11 marks out of 30 marks. (1) The question paper shall be divided into two (02) Parts viz. Part – A and Part – B. (2) Part – A shall consist of five (05) compulsory questions of two (02) marks each whereas Part – B shall consist of seven (07) questions. The Candidate is required to attempt any four (04) questions. All questions carry equal marks. (3) The prescribed syllabus includes latest amendments in the subject wherever applicable.

OBJECTIVES OF THE COURSE: The constitution of India is the supreme law of the country. This course provides the description of the necessary fundamental concepts and doctrines of constitutional law. It describes and analyses the division of powers, functions and responsibilities of the three organs of the country i.e. the executive, the legislature and the judiciary. The students will be provided an outline of the existing political system of governance in the country as per the constitution.

UNIT - I Indian Constitution In The Making, Nature and Special Features of The Constitution. Citizenship Of India, Equality Before The Law and Equal Protection of Laws, Classification for Differential Treatment: Constitutional Validity, Justice to The Weaker Sections of Society: Scheduled Castes, Scheduled Tribes and Other Backwards Class, Women and Children;

UNIT -II Speech and Expression, Media, Press and Information, Freedom of Speech and Contempt of Court, Freedom of Assembly, Right to Life and Personal Liberty: Meaning, Scope and Limitations, Rights of an Accused–Double Jeopardy, Self–Incrimination and Retroactive Punishment, Preventive Detention–Constitutional Policy;

UNIT - III Concept of Secularism: Historical Perspective, Indian Constitutional Provisions Relating Secularism, Freedom of Religion and Its Scope, Religion And The State: Its Limitations And Minority Rights;

UNIT - IV Directive Principles–Directions for Social Change–A New Social Order, Fundamental Rights and Directive Principles, Inter–Relationship–Judicial Balancing, Constitutional Amendments–To Strengthen Directive Principles. Directive Principles and Fundamental Rights;

UNIT - V Methods of Constitutional Amendments, Limitations Upon Constitutional Power of Amendments the Power of Judicial Review; Development of the Basic Structure: Doctrine, Judicial Activism and its Restraint;

LEADING CASES*: 1. S.R. Bommai v. UOI, AIR 1994 SC 1918 2. S.P. Gupta v. UOI, AIR 1982 SC 1991 3. Keshvanand Bharti v. State of Kerala, AIR 1995 SC 2299 4. Minerva Mills Ltd. v. UOI, Air 1980 SC 1789 5. A.K. Gopalan v. State of Madras, AIR 1950 SC 27 6. M.C. Mehta v. UOI (1987) ISCC 395 AIR 1987, 1086 7. Rudul Shah v. State of Bihar, AIR 1983 SC 1086 8. Indra Gandhi v. Raj Narain, AIR 1995 SC 2299 9. People Union Civil Liberties v. UOI, AIR (1997) ISCC 10. Air India v. Nergesh Meerza, AIR 1981 SC 1829 11. Indira Sawheny v. UOI, AIR 1993 SC 2178 12. Maneka Gandhi v. UOI, AIR 1978 SC 1789

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