NEWS

2.4 semester2 Jurisprudence (s.v.university old question papers)

2nd semester Jurisprudence (s.v.university)
Jurisprudence 3 year LLB June 2012 page-1 
Jurisprudence 3 year LLB June 2012 page-2
Jurisprudence 3 year LLB June 2011 page-1 Jurisprudence 3 year LLB June 2011 page-2
 

2.3 semester2 Environmental Law (s.v.university old question papers)

2nd semester Environmental Law (s.v.university)
Environmental Law 3 year LLB June 2012 page-1 
Environmental Law 3 year LLB June 2012 page-2
Environmental Law 3 year LLB June 2011 page-1  Environmental Law 3 year LLB June 2011 page-2  

2.2 constitutional law-II (s.v.university old question papers)

2nd semester Constitutional law-II (s.v.university)
Sep 2014 page-1
Sep 2014 page-2

June 2013 page-1

June 2013 page-2

2.1 semester2 contracts-II (s.v.university old question papers)

2nd semester Contracts-II (s.v.university)
Contracts-II 3 year LLB June 2013 page-1


 
Contracts-II 3 year LLB June 2013 page-2


Contracts-II 3 year LLB June 2012 page-1 
Contracts-II 3 year LLB June 2012 page-2

JURISPRUDENCE KEYWORDS


obiter dicta:
(oh-bitter dick-tah) n. remarks of a judge 
which  are  not  necessary  to  reaching  a 
decision, but are made ascomments, illustrations or thoughts. Generally, obiter 
dicta is simply  "dicta".



Dictum: [Latin,  remark.  A  statement ,  comment ,  or 
opinion.  An  abbreviated  version  of obiter   dictum,   "a  remark by the way,"  which  is  acollateral  opinion  stated  by a judge in  the  decision  of  a  case  concerning  legal  matters that do not directly involve the  facts  oraffect  the outcome of the  case,  such  as   legal  principle  that  is introduced by way of illustration, argument, analogy, orsuggestion. Dictum has no binding authority and, therefore, cannot be cited as precedent in subsequent lawsuits. Dictum is the singularform of dicta.


Dicta: Opinions of a judge that do not embody the resolution or determination of the specific case before the court. Expressions in acourt's opinion that go beyond the facts before the court and therefore are individual views of the author of the opinion and notbinding in subsequent cases as legal precedent. The plural of dictum.