Volume 3 | Issue 1

Journal Title : National Journal for Legal Research and Innovative Ideas

Frequency : Quarterly

Volume : 3

Issue : 1

Period : October - December

1.OVERVIEW OF LABOUR LAWS IN INDIA

By- Kushangi Sameliya & Rohan Talreja, Law Students, Bharati Vidyapeeth New Law College, Pune

•Abstract

In a democratic country like India, each and every individual has a right to profess any profession which he wants to and is entitled to get paid for the work which he is providing to the service provider or to the company or to any individual. In big companies there are terms and conditions which specifically tells about the amount of salary one will be paid for his work. But when it comes to the rural areas the workers usually don’t enter into a contract with the service provider, they work on daily basis and get paid on the basis of work done on a particular day. This type of payment is a disadvantage to these workers as the service provider considers the working hours and the amount of work done by the worker. There is no minimum wage set which sometimes gives rights to the service providers to exploit the workers and give them unusual payment for the work done.

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2.EXTENT OF APPLICABILITY OF CIVIL PROCEDURE CODE, 1908 IN ARBITRATION & CONCILIATION ACT, 1996

By- Harshvardhan Jha, Law Student, Apeejay Stya University 

•Abstract

Arbitration Act and Civil Procedure Code since its inception played a significant role in the overall civil proceedings. However, it is thought in some quarters that judicial intervention is anathema to arbitration but the paradox of arbitration is that it seeks the co-operation of the very public authorities from which it wants to free itself. Despite the reduced role of the Courts and the enhanced powers vested in the arbitral tribunal in the Act of 1996, it is necessary to carefully calibrate the balance between judicial intervention and judicial restraint. The power and jurisdiction of courts in arbitral matters has been the subject of much debate. Well, it’s the general perception that the Arbitration Law is a separate law and provisions in it are complete in themselves, and the same was intended by Judiciary too but there is always a strong presumption that the Civil Courts have the jurisdiction to decide all questions of Civil nature and usually the Civil Procedure Code is applicable in the Arbitration matters which are referred before the Civil Courts under the Arbitration and Conciliation Act, 1996 to uphold the principles of natural justice and correct interpretation of law. 

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3. PRIVATIZATION IN THE INDIAN POWER SECTOR: A PERSPECTIVE OF THE PROCESS

By- Aryan Sinha, Law Student, Galgotias University 

•Abstract

When we talk about the Indian Power Sector, it is one of the loss-making sectors in the country. It’s the distribution companies who are indulged with the transmission of electricity and the source of revenue generation in the electricity sector. To overcome the loss situation, the Government of India is in the perspective to bring the concept of privatization in the Indian Power Sector. The main focus will be on privatization of the distribution companies. In this research article, we will be discussing about the concept of privatization, the standard bidding document, Privatization of distribution companies in state and union territories, the energy law legislative framework, request for proposals & shareholders’ agreement, ATC losses, claims under privatization, and take of NITI Ayog on privatization.

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