Volume 1 Issue 6


Authored by:

Ms. Anjali Kumari

Law Student

Lloyd Law College, Greater Noida

Contact: +91-790376****

Email ID: Kumarianjali2379@gmail.com


Admissibility of WhatsApp Chats in a Court of Law

This article aims to analyse how in a court of Technology the admissibility of WhatsApp or Facebook has become an integral part. Over the years, we have seen how internet-based services are being used in committing a crime. Firstly, analyse the legislature enacted the Information Technology (“IT”) Act, 2000 and amended the Indian Evidence Act, 1872 in 2016 to recognize and include electronic records as admissible evidence. Secondly, the understanding of importance sections of Information Technology (“IT”) Act, 2000 and the Indian Evidence Act, 1872.Thirdly,those cases which lead to a pertinent question: whether WhatsApp chats will be considered as primary or secondary evidence?....


Authored by:

Mr. Sanchit Bhalla

Fourth Year Law Student

Amity Law School, Noida

Contact: +91-931154****

Email ID: Sanchitb1@gmail.com


Women Harassment in Digital India

Now a day’s women safety has become one of the greatest concerns. In real or digital world there is no place where a woman does not fear violence. And as the India is progressing towards digitalisation, this fear is also increasing as the digital space are opening doors towards cyber-crimes. In cybercrimes the offender harasses and abuses women for their pleasure. Because of this threat a woman is losing away her freedom, comfort and professional life. The fact is that we do not understand the problems which a woman faces and moreover for these problems, there are limited laws which can solve these issues. That is why this paper throws lights on Cyber Crimes in India and against women harassment and laws related to them. It will also tell the techniques which are suggested for reducing cyber-crime against women.... 


Authored by:

Ms. Akshita Sharma

Law Student

JIMS Engineering Management Technical

Campus, Greater Noida

Contact: +91-876628****

Email ID: Akshitaba2016@gmail.com


International Law of the Sea:

An Overlook and Case-Study

Sea is a huge anatomy of water that is adjoined by the land. It is a vital part of human trade and commerce, expedition, mineral removal, power generation and is also contemplated as an important source of the blue economy recently. International law of the sea is a law of coastal space that peacefully resolves the global argument on maritime boundary between or amid the States and defines several jurisdictions of the maritime zones as well as the rights and responsibility of the coastal States in these zones, mainly with regard to the conservation of marine environment and biological variety. The key purpose of this piece of academic research is to exhibit a brief overview of the international law of the sea with a special highlight.... 


Authored by:

Mr. Dipendra Singh Tomar

First Year B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

Alliance School of Law, Bangalore

Email ID:



Difference Types of Mistakes Under Indian Law

The mistake is something that is not done intentionally. An act done without any proper intention is considered a mistake.

There are mainly two types of mistakes given under section 20 Indian contract act 1872:

  1. The mistake of facts.

  2. The mistake of law.

Let’s briefly understand both.


  •  The mistake of facts arises when one or both the parties to the contract misunderstood the facts.... 

Mohd Yusuf.jpg

Authored by:

Mohd. Yusuf 

Fourth Year B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

Aligarh Muslim University Murshidabad Centre

Mob No.: +91-838882****


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Co-Authored by:

Ms. Ilma Siddiqui

Third Year B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

Aligarh Muslim University Murshidabad Centre

Mob No.: +91-704701****


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Co-Authored by:

Mr. Haroon Rasheed

Fourth Year B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

Aligarh Muslim University Murshidabad Centre

Mob No.: +91-954723****


Impact of Covid-19 on Academic of School Students

The current investigation named " Impact of Covid 19 on Academic of School Students ". An example of 100 school going understudies from three schools with secondary school and halfway classes (50 understudies from each class) were remembered for the study. Coronavirus remarkably affects school training. It has influenced a huge number of youngsters across states, class, rank, sexual orientation and district. The closing down of schools and the choice of moving customary homerooms to computerized stages isn't just expanding learning imbalance among youngsters, yet in addition pushing countless kids out of school due to the computerized partition. Other than learning, the shortfall of tutoring would likewise have a dependable impact on the wellbeing and sustenance of youngsters. The part of the spending plan in the current circumstance just as past the pandemic is extremely essential to guarantee comprehensive instruction for all. This approach brief features some of the issues related with school terminations which need prompt consideration. It likewise proposes a few momentary approaches estimates that can be executed in the coming Union and State spending plans. Notwithstanding, the general heading of distributions ought not exclusively be restricted to tending to issues emerging from the pandemic yet ought to go past....


Authored by:

Ms. Aishwarya Gairola 

Third Year B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

Lloyd Law College, Greater Noida



Co-Authored by:

Ms. Simranjeet Kaur

Fourth Year B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

Lloyd Law College, Greater Noida


Diamonds Over Oxygen?

It is an undisputed fact that the tropical forests are the richest habitat on earth. It is a fact universally acknowledged that where there is greenery, there will always be life blooming at its fullest. The Indian school curriculum teaches students the value of trees and their benefits. The Atharvaveda, that houses the knowledge of everyday life, also prescribes that one tree is equal to ten sons. However, nobody teaches how to overcome the dilemma of choosing between development and natural environment. In the environment versus development debate, we often tend to forget that monetary worth of financial capital can never be equated to value of natural capital — forests, rivers, land’s worth. The ecosystem services provided by the nature is undeniably more essential and pertinent to the survival of the human beings as a species.... 


Authored by:

Ms. Srishti Srivastava

B.A. LL.B (H) Law Student

NMIMS, Mumbai

Email ID:  



Right to Health: An Analysis of India’s Medical Infrastructure Regarding the Second Wave of Covid-19

The second wave of COVID-19 has struck India with greater ferocity than the first, claiming more lives and wreaking havoc on the country's medical infrastructure, as evidenced by a shortage of beds, oxygen, ambulances, and medications. “Article 21 of the Indian constitution guarantees the right to life and personal liberty.”1 In this article, the term "life" refers to a life of human dignity, not survival or animal nature. It encompasses a broader range of rights, including the right to a livelihood, a higher standard of living, sanitary working conditions, and recreational environments.... 

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Authored by:

Ms. Kajal Tyagi

Fourth Year Law Student


Email ID: Kajaltyagi701@gmail.com


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Co-Authored by:

Ms. Harneesh Kaur

Fourth Year Law Student


Email ID: Harneesh12@gmail.com


Is Marital Rape a Crime or Not?

Marriage is said to be one of the most sacred oaths in a religious country like India. It is not only used by the men to abuse their wives physically and psychologically but it also provides them with an excuse to exploit their wives without their consent as stated in the exemption of section 375. This section exempts the marital rape of the wife who is above 16 years old as it is considered a private matter between the couple. Nobody, not even the same women try to think about the pain of those women who are forced against their will for sexual intercourse just to please their husband as it is considered one of the duties of the wife....


Authored by:

Mr. Tarun Teja Seeram

BBA LLB (H)First Year Law Student

Gitam School of Law University

Email ID: Seeramtarun@gmail.com


New Education Policy, 2020

The article analyses the various aspects of the new education policy and tells if it's a boon or bane to the nation's educational system. New Education Policy or NEP has been passed by the Cabinet of ministers and presented by Union Ministers Prakash Javadekar and Ramesh Pokhriyal Nishank in the cabinet briefing1 For schools and higher education institutions on 29 July 2020. If we observe since the past few decades, our country has been undergoing a stringent education system, this step towards the policy tends to bring a massive practical change in teaching and learning. Then compared to the previous ones, this policy tries to change the old rot system....


Authored by:

Ms. Arundhati Singh

Law Student

Benett University

Email ID: Arundhati843@gmail.com


Farmers' Bill 2020:

Game-Changer or Anti-Farmer?

Why aren’t our farmers happy? In last few months, we all have seen or heard of famers protesting. We have also seen most of the people around debating about the rights of the farmers, but just after some time, they forget about it because very few are actually aware about the real issue. Before helping and debating about the problems faced by the farmers, we first need to understand why the farmers have these problems?

The rules of the diversion in markets have changed significantly. But there are issues with the basic preface of the approach,....