Law and Other Things

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Channel Reputation Rank

#60
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Activity Status

Stale

last updated

According to the data and stats that were collected, 'Law and Other Things' channel has an outstanding rank. Despite such a rank, the feed was last updated more than a month ago. The channel mostly uses long articles along with sentence constructions of the advanced readability level, which is a result that may indicate difficult texts on the channel, probably due to a big amount of industrial or scientific terms.

About 'Law and Other Things' Channel

A Blog About India's Laws and Legal System, its Courts, and its Constitution

? Updates History Monthly Yearly
? Content Ratio
? Average Article Length

Long articles are widely used on 'Law and Other Things' as elaborated and interesting content can help the channel to reach a high number of subscribers. In addition there are a few medium length articles.

short

long

? Readability Level

Advanced readability level of 'Law and Other Things' content is probably targeted at well-educated subscribers as not all readers might clearly understand their texts. There are also articles with medium readability level, which make more than a quarter of the channel’s content.

advanced

basic

? Sentiment Analysis

Positive emotional expressions prevail throughout the texts: they may include favorable reviews, appreciation or praise in regard to the subjects addressed on the channel. However, the channel also contains some rather negative or critical records that make up just a small amount of all its content.

positive

negative

Recent News

Unfortunately Law and Other Things has no news yet.

But you may check out related channels listed below.

Evaluating Shifts in the Scales of Justice

[...] (Guest Post: Rajgopal Saikumar)  “TheShifting Scales of Justice: The Supreme Court in Neo-liberal India” ed. Mayur Suresh and Siddharth Narrain (Orient Backswan, 2014) is [...]

Supreme Court Law Clerks

[...] A paper I wrote on the institution of the law clerkship on the Supreme Court of India was published in the International Journal of the Legal Profession, and is now [...]

Justice in "Open" Courts

[...] Guest Post by Abhinav Sekhri I recently happened to visit the Supreme Court of India where I required a “proximity-pass” for gaining entry to the building. [...]

Judicial Appointments in India

[...] month, entitled “The Informal Constitution: Unwritten Criteria in Selecting Judges for the Supreme Court of India”, I explore the prevalence of three informal eligibility criteria for appointing [...]

Intratextualism and the Indian Constitution

[...] In an earlier post I began to probe the meaning of Article 145(3) of the Indian Constitution. Article 145(3), which I will quote at length for reasons that hopefully will soon become [...]

India's Judicial Architecture

[...] . A revised version of it will be published in the upcoming Oxford Handbook on the Indian Constitution, which will contain an impressive range of chapters on the Indian Constitution and is being [...]

The National Judicial Appointments Commission

[...] challenged as undercutting judicial independence and violating the Basic Structure of the Indian Constitution - it was already challenged in a set of PILs back in August, but the Court at that time [...]

Deadline reminder: Contemporary Issues in Indian Public Law

[...] ): 1. General reflections on Indian constitutional law (constitutional conventions in the Indian constitution, the basic structure doctrine, the autonomy of administrative law, historical issues) 2. [...]

Questioning the National Judicial Appointments Commission Act, 2014 -- Guest Pos...

[...] With the passage of the 121stConstitutional Amendment Bill and the attendant National Judicial Appointments Commission Bill, the collegium system of appointments, now 21 years in the making, is [...]

Excessive Delegation in the Judicial Appointments Bill?

[...] apply to the Bill, as unlike public services, there are no such exigencies involved in judicial appointments. Additionally, there are no pre-existing rules or any adoption of such in the Bill. Unlike [...]

Why Do Indian Courts Appoint Mostly Retired Judges as Arbitrators?

[...] members of the bar. Srinivasan also criticizes the general lack of transparency in judicial appointments of arbitrators. His research demonstrates that Indian courts significantly influence [...]

The Election and Theories of Supreme Court Behavior

[...] I think if a true opposition party emerges and a leader is appointed then reforms like the Judicial Appointments Commission still makes sense - which relies on the government in power, the opposition, [...]

New Law Commission Report on Delays, Arrears, and Adequate Judge Strength

[...] a focus on "pendency" of cases as the parameter to evaluate the performance of the judicial system, to focusing on those pending cases which are delayed. Currently we have no rational [...]

The State of Judicial Statistics in India

[...] in India. The post highlights concerns with data collection methodologies within the judicial system, as also with the lack of evidence based reform of the judiciary. I'd welcome your comments [...]

Unwelcome Lawyers -- Guest Post by Smaran Shetty

[...] A natural assumption regarding any judicial system that seeks to resolve legal disputes, is that lawyers would be permitted to participate in [...]

India's Judicial Architecture

[...] is is under 20 pages and I hope it will end up being a useful introduction to the Indian judicial system to both law students and interested non-lawyers who want to learn about the judicial system's [...]

Delhi High Court on the Appointment of a Leader of Opposition

[...] the same reliefs.” It is also pertinent to note that other important questions such as the judicial review of the Speaker’s decision was not decided by the Court. Since the petition was not [...]

The Taming of the Tribunal

[...] propositions. Illustratively, a well established proposition (such as the fact that "judicial review" is now part of the basic structure) which could have been disposed in a paragraph or [...]

NALSA v Union of India: What Courts Say, What Courts Do

[...] gay rights only after the court refused to play ball, but the Executive response was to seek judicial review rather than go to Parliament. The courts are no doubt legislating. But on the whole, the [...]

Questioning the National Judicial Appointments Commission Act, 2014 -- Guest Pos...

[...] . Under Article 145 and 229, rules drafted by judicial organs continue to be subject to judicial review, and may be struck down if repugnant to any constitutional provision. The rules of the NJAC, [...]

The death wish of the Constitution?

[...] structure. As such, the introduction of the words secularism and socialism through constitutional amendments is not destructive of the Constitution but rather explicates the basic structure [...]

Substantial Question of Law

[...] ;Justice Lodha was of the view that two or three Judges cannot decide the validity of Constitutional amendments, and that there cannot be a more substantial question than the interpretation of a [...]

The Taming of the Tribunal

[...] conventions" and for holding that even normal legislation (as opposed to constitutional amendments) can be reviewed for compliance with the basic structure doctrine.  [...]

?Key Phrases
Evaluating Shifts in the Scales of Justice

[...] (Guest Post: Rajgopal Saikumar)  “TheShifting Scales of Justice: The Supreme Court in Neo-liberal India” ed. Mayur Suresh and Siddharth Narrain (Orient Backswan, 2014) is [...]

Supreme Court Law Clerks

[...] A paper I wrote on the institution of the law clerkship on the Supreme Court of India was published in the International Journal of the Legal Profession, and is now [...]

Justice in "Open" Courts

[...] Guest Post by Abhinav Sekhri I recently happened to visit the Supreme Court of India where I required a “proximity-pass” for gaining entry to the building. [...]

Judicial Appointments in India

[...] month, entitled “The Informal Constitution: Unwritten Criteria in Selecting Judges for the Supreme Court of India”, I explore the prevalence of three informal eligibility criteria for appointing [...]

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