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Indian Laws - A Brief Summary of Important laws

Indian Laws - A Brief Summary of Important laws



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Published by Ashok
A simple to understand book on Indian Laws, consisting general laws, environmental laws, economic laws, corporate laws, taxation laws etc.
A simple to understand book on Indian Laws, consisting general laws, environmental laws, economic laws, corporate laws, taxation laws etc.

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Published by: Ashok on Jan 05, 2009
Copyright:Attribution Non-commercial


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1. Arbitration and Conciliation Act, 19962. Cooperative Societies Act3. Indian Contract Act4. Indian Partnership Act, 19325. Indian Stamp Act, 18996. Indian Trusts Act, 18827. Information Technology Act, 2000
8. Limitation Act9. Multi State Cooperative Societies Act, 200210. Negotiable Instruments Act, 188111. Registration Act, 190812. Sale of goods Act, 193013. Societies Registration Act, 186014. Specific Reliefs Act, 1963
Transfer of Property Act, 1882
Purpose of Arbitration Act is to provide quick redressal to commercial dispute by privateArbitration. Quick decision of any commercial dispute is necessary for smooth functioning of business and industry. Internationally, it is accepted that normally commercial disputesshould be solved through arbitration and not through normal judicial system. Hence, theneed of Alternate Dispute Resolution. (ADR). There are four methods of ADR - negotiation,mediation, conciliation and arbitration. 'Negotiation' is cheapest and simplest method. If itdoes not work, mediation through a mediator can be tried. If it does not work, conciliationand arbitration will be useful. Arbitration Act makes provision for conciliation and arbitrationas ADR mechanisms. An arbitrator is basically a private judge appointed with consent of boththe parties. Object of arbitration is settlement of dispute in an expeditious, convenient,inexpensive and private manner so that they do not become the subject of future litigationbetween the parties.
Scheme of the Act 
- The Act is divided in to following parts : (
) Part I - Domestic arbitration.(
) Part II - Enforcement of foreign awards. (
) Part III - Conciliation procedures. (
) Part IV -Supplementary provisions. (
) First Schedule - Convention on recognition and enforcementof foreign arbitral award as per New York convention (
) Second Schedule - Protocol onArbitration clauses (
) Third Schedule - Convention on the execution of foreign arbitralawards as per Geneva Convention.LAW BASED ON UNCITRAL MODEL LAW - The present Act is based on model law drafted byUnited Nations Commission on International Trade Laws (UNCITRAL), both on domesticarbitration as well as international commercial arbitration, to provide uniformity andcertainty to both categories of cases.MATTERS NOT REFERABLE TO ARBITRATION - Certain matters which are not arbitrable are - *Suits for divorce or restitution of conjugal rights * Taxation * Non-payment of admittedliability * Criminal matters.
 Arbitration Agreement 
- The foundation of an arbitration is the arbitration agreementbetween the parties to submit to arbitration all are certain disputes which have arisen orwhich may arise between them. Thus, the provision of arbitration can be made at the time of entering the contract itself, so that if any dispute arises in future, the dispute can be referredto arbitrator as per the agreement. It is also possible to refer a dispute to arbitration afterthe dispute has arisen. Arbitration agreement may be in the form of an arbitration clause in acontract or in the form of a separate agreement. The agreement must be in writing and mustbe signed by both parties. The arbitration agreement can be by exchange of letters,document, telex, telegram etc. [section 7].
Court must refer the matter to arbitration in some cases
- If a party approaches court despite

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