doctrine of lis pendens (Section 52 of The Transfer of Property Act)

Doctrine of Lis Pendens (section 52 of the Transfer of Property Act) :-
According to this section during the pendency in any Court having authority within the limits of India excluding the State of Jammu and Kashmir or established beyond such limits of the Central Government , of any suit or proceeding which is not collusive and in which any right to any immovable property is directly and separately in question , the property can not be transferred or otherwise dealt with by any party to the suit or proceeding so as to affect the rights of any other party thereto under any decree or order which may be made therein , except under the authority of the Court and on such terms as

industrial tribunal in India

Central Government Industrial Tribunal-cum-Labour Courts (CGITs)
CGIT&LC:-Central Government Industrial Tribunal-cum-Labour Courts (CGIT&LCs) are set up under the provisions of Industrial Disputes Act, 1947. For adjudication of industrial disputes arising in Central Sphere. There are 22 CGIT-cum-LCs set up in various States, out of which 10 are under Non-Plan and 12 under Plan Scheme. The   CGIT-cum-LC No.1, Mumbai and CGIT-cum-LC, Kolkata also function as National Tribunals.  These CGIT-cum-LCs are headed by Presiding Officers who are selected from amongst High Court Judges (serving/retired) or Distt./Addl. Distt. Judges (serving/retired).

Uniform civil code

Uniform civil code in India is to replace the personal laws based on the few aspects of scriptures and customs of major religious communities in India with a common set of governing every citizen of india. These laws are distinguished from public law and cover marriage, divorce, inheritance, adoption and maintenance. Article 44 of the Directive Principles in India sets its implementation as duty of the State. Apart from being an important issue regarding secularism in India, it became one of the most controversial topics in contemporary politics during the Shah Bano case in