Ranu Tiwari, student at Maharashtra National Law University, Nagpur, discusses various legal aspects of the use of symbolic expression.
Ayush Kashyap, student at Hidayatullah National Law university, Raipur, analyses different forms of censure to defections and argues that India should adopt a laissez-faire attitude towards defection.
Rahul Nair, student at National University of Advanced Legal Studies, Kochi, attempts to defend to the Citizenship Amendment Act, based both on the low threshold of constitutionality and the relatively higher threshold of best practices found in international law.
Sehaj Singh Cheema, student at Rajiv Gandhi National University of Law, Patiala, discusses the state hierarchy at the grassroots-level, highlighting derogation from these principles in administrative practice.
Harikartik Ramesh & Kali Srikari Kancherla, students at National Law University, Delhi, write about how balancing the right of speech and expression and the right to privacy is at odds with India’s constitutional scheme and free speech jurisprudence.
Raghav Pandey, Assistant Professor of Law at Maharashtra National Law University Mumbai and Neelabh Kumar Bist, student at Maharashtra National Law University Mumbai, analyse the conundrum pertaining to recusal and highlight take-aways for India from similar cases in other jurisdictions.
Commercial Surrogacy: A Cluster of Issues and Complexities of Rights under the Constitution of India
Shefali Kolhe & Anuj Kumar Gupta, students at Hidayatullah National Law University, Raipur, attempt to justify commercial surrogacy in light of the changing interpretation of the fundamental rights under the Indian Constitution.
Omkar Upadhyay, student at Maharashtra National Law University, Nagpur, attempts to place the ‘right to be forgotten’, a right created by western jurisprudence, in the Indian legal context and discusses the possible conundrums associated with it.
Tanya Tekriwal & Shilpi, students at National University of Study and Research in Law, Ranchi, write on the importance of recusal, and how it ensures judicial independence and impartiality.
Isha Rai & Janhvi Tripathi, students at Faculty of Law, Banaras Hindu University, discuss the concept of ‘demosprudence’ or democratically-oriented judicial creativity.
Indra Kumar Lahoti & Nitisha Agrawal, students at Hidayatullah National Law University, Raipur, scrutinise the Transgender Persons (Protection of Rights) Act, 2019 and provide an insight into the violence and discrimination faced by transgender persons.