Public Interest Litigation
Public Interest Litigation
As per the Indian law, Public Interest Litigation, mostly called as PIL, is the litigation that is filed in order to protect the interests of public. And public interests can be ranging from environment and pollution to road safety and constructional hazards etc.
It is the power handed by the court in the hands of public through judicial activism. In the case of PIL, it is not necessary that the victim needs to file the case or approach the court by themselves.
The main motto of public interest litigation is to look if the public interest is getting affected at large due to an incident or not. Following points are mostly considered in case of PIL consideration-
- Violation of human rights
- Misconduct of government policy
- Hurting of religious beliefs and rights
- Matters affecting the society as a whole
At Lex solutions, we provide legal counsel to individuals seeking PIL on the procedure. We have a team of highly skilled lawyers who thrive to work towards the betterment of society and prevailing justice.
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We do not charge any fee for first consultation if the consultation is given over email or telephone. If the personal consultation is done then the fee will be on the basis of the time spent on the matter.
Indian Arbitration and Conciliation Act 1996 is the law which governs international Arbitration in India.
If a Foreigner dies intestate, who domiciled to a foreign country, the law of the country to which he domiciled to will become the applicable law even though there are many properties in India.
But Indian authorities cannot act upon the court orders of a foreign country and hence it is necessary to get a Succession certificate on the basis of the probate of the will or partition or a court order making partition.
Yes, a single lawyer can appear for multiple parties in the Supreme Court of India or in any other court, provided those parties do not have conflict of interest in the subject matter of the case.
An individual can directly approach the Supreme Court of India without seeking for a remedy in a lower Court or in a High Court, only when he is able to establish that one or more the fundamental rights guaranteed to that person under the Constitution of India is violated by the Government/State.
Yes, an individual can directly approach the Supreme Court of India without seeking for a remedy in a lower Court or in a High Court, only when he is able to establish that one or more the fundamental rights guaranteed to that person under the Constitution of India is violated by the Government/State.