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White-Collar Crimes

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Top 10 Points On A Couple Can File For Divorce

  Top 10 Points On A Couple Can File For Divorce 1. Mental disease – intellectual sickness can become a ground for filing a divorce if the spouse of the petitioner suffers from incurable mental disorder or insanity and therefore can't be expected from the couple to stay collectively. 2. Desertion – wherein one of the spouses voluntarily abandons his/her associate for at least a duration of two years, the abandoned partner can file a divorce case at the ground of desertion. 3. Not heard alive – if a person isn't seen or heard alive through those who are predicted to be ‘clearly heard’ of the person for a non-stop duration of seven years, the person is presumed to be useless. the opposite spouse needs to need to report a divorce ifHe/she is inquisitive about remarriage. 4. Venereal sickness – if one of the spouses is stricken by a critical sickness this is without problems communicable, a divorce can be filed by the other partner. the sexua

No Maintenance For Earning Wife Supreme Court

IPC 359-374: Kidnapping, Abduction, Slavery, Forced Labour

IPC 359-374: Kidnapping, Abduction, Slavery, Forced Labour IPC 359-374: Kidnapping, Abduction, Slavery, Forced Labour 1. Section 359-374 of the Indian Penal Code deals with kidnapping, abduction, slavery and forced labor.  2. Kidnapping refers to the action of taking a person by force, threat, or deceit and holding them captive against their will. Kidnapping may be done for ransom, personal agenda or political reasons.  3. Abduction is illegal taking away a person by persuasion, fraud, force or violence.  4. Section 359 of the Indian Penal Code defines kidnapping as two kinds:   4.1.    Kidnapping from India, and  4.2.    Kidnapping from lawful guardianship.  5.  Section 360 IPC defines kidnapping from India. It states that, whoever conveys any person beyond the limits of India without the consent of that person, or of some person legally allowed to consent on behalf of that person, is said to kidnap that person from India.  6. Section 361 IPC define

Wrongful Restraint and Wrongful Confinement

Wrongful Restraint and Wrongful Confinement  1. The term ‘wrongful restraint’ denotes a wilful obstruction of an individual to keep that individual from proceeding toward any path in which that individual has a privilege to continue.    Wrongful Restraint and Wrongful Confinement 2. According to section 339 of the Indian Penal Code, “Whoever voluntarily obstructs any person to prevent that person from proceeding in any direction in which that person has a right to proceed is said wrongfully to restrain that person”.  3. There are certain exceptions to this definition. The obstruction of a private way over land or water in which a person in good faith believes him to have a lawful right to obstruct is not an offense within the meaning of this section.  4. Section 341 of the Indian Penal Code defines punishment for wrongful restraint. It states that whoever wrongfully restrains any person shall be punished with simple imprisonment for a term which may extend to

IPC 390-402: Robbery & Dacoity

IPC 390-402: Robbery & Dacoity 1. Sections 390-402 of the Indian Penal Code defines various laws related to Robbery & Dacoity. Sections 390, 392, 393, 394 & 401 of the IPC deals with robbery and IPC sections 391, 395, 396,399, 400 & 402 deals with dacoity while sections 397 & 398 are common to both.   IPC 390-402: Robbery & Dacoity ROBBERY 2. Robbery refers to the taking of something of value, whether money, property or other valuable assets from someone through the use or threat of physical force. Robbery is an aggravated form of theft or extortion. 3. Elements of robbery; 1.    The actual taking away of the money or property must have taken place. 2.    The person committing the robbery must have the intent to steal or the intent to cause wrongful loss to one and wrongful gain to another.  3.    There must be a threat of violence or the use of physical force during the robbery.  4.    Robbery must be done in the vict

What is IPC extortion? IPC 383-389 Top 11 Points 2020

IPC 383-389: Extortion  1. Sections 383-389 of the Indian Penal Code defines various laws related to extortion. Section 383 of the IPC defines extortion. Section 384 of IPC specifies the penalty for extortion, while Section 385 specifies the punishment for an attempt to extortion. Section 386 to 389 contains much harsher punishments for aggravated forms of extortion.  IPC 383-389: Extortion 2. Section 383 of the Indian Penal Code defines extortion as an intentional act to put another person in fear of injury or any other harm to get his property or other valuable items. For example, A threatens B to kill his daughter if B does not pay 10 million rupees to A, this will be considered a case of extortion.  3. The main motive of committing extortion is getting the property or any other valuable item by causing a wrongful loss to one person and wrongful gain to another person.  4.   Essential elements for extortion;   1.  To deliver property or other valua

Hindu Adoption and Maintenance Act Section 18–21

Hindu Adoption and Maintenance Act–Right of Hindu Wife to Maintenance (Section 18–21) 1. Earlier the male-dominated society of our country didn’t allow any improvement in the status of married women. A lot of men were committing violence against defenceless women. To overcome this disability of our society The Hindu Adoption and Maintenance Act 1956 along with the Hindu Marriage Act 1955, the Hindu Succession Act 1956, and the Hindu Guardians & Wards Act 1956 has been enacted to empower the married women of our state.  Hindu Adoption and Maintenance Act 2. According to Hindu law, marriage is a holy union for performing religious duties. These laws protect a woman by guaranteeing her fundamental rights, providing relief in case of cruelty, adultery, impotency, the claim of maintenance and alimony, etc. it further allows maintenance to the wife who cannot maintain herself.  3. The right to maintenance arises from the concept that the head of an undivided famil