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LITERATURE STUDY

JUDICIAL COMPLEX THESIS 10TH SEMESTER BATCH (2007-2012)

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HISTORY OF SUPREME COURT,INDIA

The original Constitution of 1950 envisaged a Supreme Court with a Chief Justice and 7 puisne Judges - leaving it to

Parliament to increase this number. In the early years, all the Judges of the Supreme Court sat together to hear the cases presented before them. As the work of the Court increased and arrears of cases began to cumulate, Parliament increased the number of Judges from 8 in 1950 to 11 in 1956, 14 in 1960, 18 in 1978 and 26 in 1986. As the number of the Judges has increased, they sit in smaller Benches of two and three - coming together in larger Benches of 5 and more only when required to do so or to settle a difference of opinion or controversy. The Supreme Court of India comprises the Chief Justice and 30 other Judges appointed by the President of India. Supreme Court Judges retire upon attaining the age of 65 years. In order to be appointed as a Judge of the Supreme Court, a person must be a citizen of India and must have been, for atleast five years, a Judge of a High Court or of two or more such Courts in succession, or an Advocate of a High Court or of two or more such Courts in succession for at least 10 years or he must be, in the opinion of the President, a distinguished jurist. Provisions exist for the appointment of a Judge of a High Court as an Ad-hoc Judge of the Supreme Court and for retired Judges of the Supreme Court or High Courts to sit and act as Judges of that Court.

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HISTORY OF SUPREME COURT,INDIA The original Constitution of 1950 envisaged a Supreme Court with a Chief

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HISTORY OF SUPREME COURT,INDIA The original Constitution of 1950 envisaged a Supreme Court with a Chief

THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER

BATCH(2007-2012)

HISTORY OF SUPREME COURT,INDIA The original Constitution of 1950 envisaged a Supreme Court with a Chief

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Functioning of supreme court

The Supreme Court of India has more powers than any Supreme Court in any part of the world. It is the

interpreter and guardian of the Constitution. It can be moved for the enforcement of the Fundamental Rights.

For this purpose, it can issue writs like Habeas Corpus, Mandamus, Quo Warranto, etc. The orders of the Supreme Court are binding on die executive. In an emergency, however, the President has the power to suspend the right to move the Supreme Court. Thus, it is the highest court of justice in India and the citizens of India look to it for justice. Its functions: The Supreme Court is the highest judicial tribunal of India and as such it is armed with extensive powers. It exercises original, appellate and advisory jurisdiction. Original Jurisdiction. It extends to all disputes between the Union Government and one or more States as also disputes arising

between the States of the Indian Union. Appellate Jurisdiction, (a) In civil cases, an appeal from the judgement

of the High Court can be taken for appeal to the Supreme Court. (b) In criminal cases, appeal from the judgment of the High Court can be taken to the Supreme Court, if the High Court, has on appeal reversed an order of acquittal of an accused person and sentenced him to death, or if the High Court has withdrawn from a lower court a case for trial before itself and has on such trial convicted the accused person and sentenced him to death. An appeal can also .be taken to the Supreme Court if the High Court certifies that the case is a fit one for appeal to the Supreme Court. Advisory Jurisdiction. The President has the power to refer a question of law or

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fact of public importance for the opinion and report of the Supreme Court.

POWERS OF HIGH COURT

The High Court shall have power throughout the territories in relation to which it exercises jurisdiction to issue to any person or authority, including in appropriate cases any Government, within those territories directions, orders, or writs, including writs in the nature of habeas corpus, mandamus, prohibition, quo warranto and

certiorari, or any of them for the enforcement of any of the rights conferred by Part-III and for any other

purpose.

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Functioning of supreme court The Supreme Court of India has more powers than any Supreme Court

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Functioning of supreme court The Supreme Court of India has more powers than any Supreme Court

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3. Chief Deputy Clerk. The chief deputy clerk, who is hired by the clerk of the Supreme Court, assists the clerk in the performance of the duties of that office and performs those duties in the absence of the clerk.

The court is composed of seven justices who are elected in state-wide, non-partisan elections.

Administrative

  • 1. Director of State Courts. The director of state courts, who is

appointed by and serves at the pleasure of the court,

administers the nonjudicial business of the court system at

the direction of the chief justice and the court. The authority

and responsibilities of the director are set forth in the Supreme Court Rules.

  • 2. Clerk. The clerk of the Supreme Court, who is appointed by

the Supreme Court, performs the duties of the office prescribed by law and such other duties as may be prescribed

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by the court or the chief justice. The clerk is the custodian of

all court records and is responsible for the supervision and processing of matters from the time of filing with the court until their ultimate disposition. The clerk is also clerk of the Court of Appeals, and the clerk's office serves both courts. Consequently, the records filed in the Court of Appeals are

readily available to the Supreme Court.

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3. Chief Deputy Clerk. The chief deputy clerk, who is hired by the clerk of the

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3. Chief Deputy Clerk. The chief deputy clerk, who is hired by the clerk of the

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WISCONSIN SUPREME COURT

  • 4. Marshal. The marshal, who is hired by the director of state courts with the

approval of the Supreme Court, attends the sessions of the court and

performs the duties assigned by the court, the director of state courts and the clerk.

  • 5. Deputy Marshal. The deputy marshal, who is hired by the

marshal, assists in the performance of the duties of the marshal and, in the

absence of the marshal, performs those duties.

Legal

  • 1. Supreme Court Commissioners. Supreme Court

commissioners are attorneys licensed to practice law in Wisconsin who

are hired by and serve at the pleasure of the court. The commissioners perform research, prepare memoranda and make recommendations to the court regarding matters brought within the court's appellate and

original jurisdictions and rule-making authority, and perform other

duties as the court or the chief justice may direct. Matters are assigned to the commissioners on a rotating basis.

  • 2. Law Clerks. Law clerks assist the justices in performing

research. Law clerks are hired by and serve at the pleasure of the

individual justice. Law clerks are law school graduates who are customarily hired to serve for one year. Each law clerk performs

research, prepares memoranda and performs other duties as the

individual justice may direct.

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WISCONSIN SUPREME COURT 4. Marshal. The marshal, who is hired by the director of state courts
WISCONSIN SUPREME COURT 4. Marshal. The marshal, who is hired by the director of state courts

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WISCONSIN SUPREME COURT 4. Marshal. The marshal, who is hired by the director of state courts

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WISCONSIN SUPREME COURT 4. Marshal. The marshal, who is hired by the director of state courts

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The People in the Court

Judge - The judge ensures proceedings are conducted according to the law. The judge is referred to as The Honourable Justice 'Smith' and is addressed as "Your Honour". The judge wears a black gown for both criminal and civil hearings. Judge's Associate - The associate is a member of the judge's personal staff, and helps in the administration of the court including preparing documents, recording decisions and issuing forms and warrants. Defence Counsel - A solicitor or barrister employed by the accused or defendant to defend the charge. Prosecutor - A solicitor or barrister who conducts criminal proceedings on behalf of the State of Western Australia or the Commonwealth of Australia. Defendant/Accused - The person charged with committing an offence. Witnesses - People called to give evidence on behalf of the prosecution or the defence. Jury - A group of 12 people selected randomly to decide on the innocence or guilt of an accused person in a criminal trial. Orderly - Also a member of the judge's staff who calls witnesses and helps to keep order in the court. Media Bench - Journalists sit in court and report on proceedings. Monitor - Ensures all court proceedings are recorded. If a monitor is not in court it usually means that the proceedings are being recorded digitally without the need for a monitor to be present in the court room. Public Gallery - Courtrooms are open to the public and members of the public are encouraged to attend trials to see for themselves how our courts operate.

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The People in the Court Judge - The judge ensures proceedings are conducted according to the

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The People in the Court Judge - The judge ensures proceedings are conducted according to the

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HIGH COURT ROOM LAYOUT

HIGH COURT ROOM – LAYOUT THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER BATCH(2007-2012) L I T E R A T

THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER

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HIGH COURT ROOM – LAYOUT THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER BATCH(2007-2012) L I T E R A T

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MAGISTRATE COURT ROOM LAYOUT In UK

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US COURTROOM LAYOUT

US COURTROOM LAYOUT THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER BATCH(2007-2012) Number of case lists in US DISTRICT COURT U.S.

THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER

BATCH(2007-2012)

Number of case lists in US DISTRICT COURT

U.S. DISTRICT COURT - JUDICIAL CASELOAD PROFILE ALL DISTRICT COURTS

 

2011

2010

2009

2008

2007

2006

Overall Filings

378,985

375,101

343,107

337,906

349,242

321,256

Overall Terminations

391,388

384,600

340,769

311,523

327,529

342,117

Overall Pending

337,407

351,697

359,295

347,096

327,159

305,511

Last Year % Change in Filings

1

% Change in Filings

10.5

12.2

8.5

18

Number of Judgeships

677

678

678

678

678

678

Vacant Judgeship Months

989.2

937.6

488.1

402

417.4

413

Per Judgeship Total Filings

560

554

505

498

515

473

Per Judgeship Civil Filings

428

421

379

378

401

360

Per Judgeship Criminal Filings

99

99

95

89

84

85

Per Judgeship Supervised Release Hearings

33

34

31

31

30

28

Per Judgeship Pending Cases

498

519

530

512

483

451

Per Judgeship Weighted Filings

505

485

471

473

478

467

Per Judgeship Terminations

578

567

503

459

483

505

Per Judgeship Trials Completed

20

20

20

20

20

18

Median Times to Criminal Disposition

6.9

6.9

7.1

7.3

7.7

7.6

Median Times to Civil Disposition

7.3

8

9

8

8.7

9.4

Median Times to Civil Trial

24.7

25.4

25.6

25.6

24.5

23.5

Number of Civil Cases Over 3 Years Old

37,159

44,447

28,074

22,414

24,086

27,419

Percent of Civil Cases Over 3 Years Old

13.6

15.4

9.4

7.8

9

11.1

Avg. Felony Defendants Per Case

1.4

1.3

1.3

1.4

1.4

1.4

Jurors Present for Selection

47.81

49.52

52.62

47.69

50.21

48.54

Juror % Not Selected Or Challenged

37.9

39.4

39.6

37

38

37.4

Type of

TOTAL

A

B

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Civil

289630

15697

60631

53692

2372

10078

Criminal

66442

4073

10728

27335

7049

6947

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US COURTROOM LAYOUT THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER BATCH(2007-2012) Number of case lists in US DISTRICT COURT U.S.

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List of judges in coimbatore bench

District Judges

Principal District JudgeI Additional District JudgeP.O., Labour CourtAdditional District Judge & P.O., Special Court under E.C. ActJudge, Family CourtII Additional District Judge (CBI Cases)Sessions Judge, Sessions Court for Trial of Bomb-Blast CasesMahalir Neethi MandramAdditional District & Sessions Judge for Fast Track Court - IAdditional District &

Sessions Judge for Fast Track Court - IIAdditional District & Sessions Judge

for Fast Track Court - III

Civil Judges (Senior Division)

Chief Judicial MagistratePrincipal Sub Judge I Additional Sub Judge II

Additional Sub JudgeIII Additional Sub Judge Additional Judicial Member (STAT)Judicial Officer Corporation of Coimbatore

Civil Judges (Junior Division)

Principal District MunsifI Additional District MunsifII Additional District MunsifIII Additional District MunsifJudicial Magistrate - IJudicial Magistrate - IIJudicial Magistrate - IIIJudicial Magistrate - IVJudicial Magistrate - VJudicial Magistrate - VIJudicial Magistrate - VIIJudicial Magistrate - VIII

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List of judges in coimbatore bench District Judges Principal District JudgeI Additional District JudgeP.O., Labour CourtAdditional

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List of judges in coimbatore bench District Judges Principal District JudgeI Additional District JudgeP.O., Labour CourtAdditional

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THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER BATCH(2007-2012) TYPES OF COURTS AND LIST OF CASES L I T E R

THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER

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TYPES OF COURTS AND LIST OF CASES

L I T E R A T U R E S T U D Y
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THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER BATCH(2007-2012) TYPES OF COURTS AND LIST OF CASES L I T E R

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Supreme Court of Victoria

HISTORY

Building

Originally the Supreme Court of Victoria occupied buildings in La Trobe Street, which were opened on 15 July 1843.

The Court moved to the present Supreme Court Buildings in William Street in 1884, where sittings were first held on 15 February 1884. The two-storey block of buildings, which houses the courtrooms, Judges' Chambers and administrative offices, encloses a courtyard from which rises the Supreme Court Library with its central tower and dome. The outer dome,

one hundred and forty feet from the ground, is forty feet above the internal dome. In the days before multi-storied

buildings, it must have been intended that the external dome should dominate the skyline from a distance, standing high above the surrounding buildings. Entrance to the Library from the Courts is by a constricted porch into a low foyer, which leads in turn into a circular space three stories high. Surrounding this central area on three sides are book stacks, reading alcoves and offices on two levels. There are no book stacks in the central area; there the only furniture is a decagonal walnut reading table surrounding an ornate brass Victorian gasolier, now electrically lit.

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The dominant feeling is one of spaciousness. The hemispherical internal dome rests on a cornice of stucco. Inset in

the dome are oval stained-glass windows. The upper rooms of the Library are linked by a fine cantilevered circular balcony with a cast-iron balustrade. Access to the upper level is by way of two spiral staircases leading off the foyer. On the walls hang oil paintings of former Chief Justices and other Judges of the Court, some by such famous masters as Longstaff, Meldrum and Dargie. There are also busts of former Judges, and items of historical interest relating to the Supreme Court.

The National Trust classifies the Library building (as distinct from the whole of the Supreme Court Building) in

Category A, that is, of national importance, to be preserved at all costs.

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Supreme Court of Victoria HISTORY Building Originally the Supreme Court of Victoria occupied buildings in La

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Supreme Court of Victoria HISTORY Building Originally the Supreme Court of Victoria occupied buildings in La

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About the Court

The current Library building is now 124 years old. By the mid 1990s the Library had totally outgrown the available

space. One of Melbourne's leading heritage architects prepared a plan with a view to using other spaces available

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within the same building, and construction commenced in late 1998. When the work was completed in late 1999, the Library had gained two new floors and approximately two kilometres of additional shelf space, along with a lift giving access to all floors.

About the Court The current Library building is now 124 years old. By the mid 1990s
About the Court The current Library building is now 124 years old. By the mid 1990s
About the Court The current Library building is now 124 years old. By the mid 1990s

Courtroom layout

About the Court The current Library building is now 124 years old. By the mid 1990s

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Courtroom Technology The Supreme Court has available a range of courtroom technologies,

infrastructure and skilled staff to facilitate

the use of technology in litigation and, generally, to support the needs of litigants, lawyers and the Court. Information in this section is intended to inform lawyers and litigants who are considering the use of technology in litigation in the Court about the Court's

requirements and facilities.

What is Transcript?

Courtroom Technology  The Supreme Court has available a range of courtroom technologies, infrastructure and skilled

Transcript is the documented record of what happens in a court proceeding. It is a faithful record of what is said and by whom it is said. It forms part of the official record of proceedings and is frequently referred to by the parties and the judge during those proceedings.

When is Transcript Required?

The provision of transcript is a requirement of all proceedings in the Supreme Court. Criminal proceedings The Victorian Government Reporting Service (VGRS) provides transcript for all criminal proceedings in the Supreme Court. Telephone contact is 9603 2451. Civil proceedings Transcript for civil proceedings is provided by contract providers engaged by the litigants. The arrangements are

prescribed in Supreme Court Practice Note No. 3 of 2002 (Transcript in Civil Proceedings)

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Courtroom Technology  The Supreme Court has available a range of courtroom technologies, infrastructure and skilled

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Courtroom Technology  The Supreme Court has available a range of courtroom technologies, infrastructure and skilled

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TYPES OF COURTS IN HIGH COURT OF TAMILNADU

The Indian Judiciary is partly a continuation of the British legal system established by the English in the mid-19th century based on a typical hybrid legal system in which

customs, precedents and legislative

law have validity of law.

Director, Tamil Nadu State Judical Academy Member, Tamil Nadu State Legal Services Authority City Civil Court Administrative General & Official Trustee Court of Small Causes

Metropolitan Magistrates

Labour Courts Industrial Tribunal Sales Tax Appellate Tribunal State Transport Appellate Tribunal Special Court under Essential Commodities Act

Deputy Administrative General & Official

Trustee Family Courts Sessions Judge, Magalir Neethimandram Special Court under T.N.P.I.D. Act Special Court under N.D.P.S. Act Sessions Judge, Sessions Court for Trial of Bomb-Blast Cases

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TYPES OF COURTS IN HIGH COURT OF TAMILNADU The Indian Judiciary is partly a continuation of

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TYPES OF COURTS IN HIGH COURT OF TAMILNADU The Indian Judiciary is partly a continuation of

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HISTORY

The High Court of Judicature at Madras, one of the three High Courts in

India established at the Presidency Towns by Letters Patent granted by

Her Majesty Queen Victoria, bearing date 26th June 1862, is the highest Court in the State of Tamil Nadu, exercising Original Jurisdiction over the City of Madras and Appellate Jurisdiction over the entire State as well as extra-ordinary Original Jurisdiction, Civil and Criminal, under the Letters Patent and Special Original Jurisdiction for the issue of writs under the

Constitution of India.

Madurai Bench

A second bench of the Madras High Court has been functioning at Madurai since 2004. It has jurisdiction over districts of

Kanyakumari, Tirunelveli,

Tuticorin, Madurai, Dindigul, Ramanathapuram, Virudhunagar, Sivaganga, Pudukkottai, Thanjavur,

Tiruchirappalli and Karur.

Architecture Indo Sarcenic Approach road N.S.C. Bose road Sorrounding land use commercial , public, institutional Offsite benefits - bud stand, C.B.D, Climate warm and humid

HISTORY The High Court of Judicature at Madras, one of the three High Courts in India

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HISTORY The High Court of Judicature at Madras, one of the three High Courts in India

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HISTORY The High Court of Judicature at Madras, one of the three High Courts in India

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MADURAI BENCH OF HIGH COURT ,CHENNAI

The Madras High Court Bench at Madurai was inaugurated

on Saturday, the 24th July of

FUNCTIONING :

2004 by Hon'ble Mr.Justice R.C. LAHOTI, Chief Justice of India

Location :Madurai, NH 45B, Tamil Nadu

The High Court Bench started

functioning with effect from 24-07-2004

with the Jurisdiction of the Districts of Kanniyakumari, Tirunelveli, Tuticorin, Madurai, Dindigul, Ramanathapuram, Virudhunagar, Sivaganga, Pudukkottai,

Thanjavur, Tiruchirappalli and Karur.

Excepting Original Jurisdiction, the Madurai Bench of the Madras High Court exercises Jurisdiction in all other matters as in the case of the Madras High Court.

The Administrative Building is a four storied

building with a total plinth area of 22,929 Sq.m. It houses all the Offices and Departments of the High Court Bench. The building, housing the Court Halls, is two storied with a ceiling height of 7.20m and other area of the building

is four storied with a height of 3.60 m.

The total plinth area of the building is 15209 Sq.m and it consists of 12 Numbers, of Court

Halls, Chambers of Hon’ble Judges, Steno room and Visitors Halls. The Hon’ble Judges Chamber

has a resting room with toilet facilities.

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MADURAI BENCH OF HIGH COURT ,CHENNAI The Madras High Court Bench at Madurai was inaugurated on

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MADURAI BENCH OF HIGH COURT ,CHENNAI The Madras High Court Bench at Madurai was inaugurated on

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The air conditioning work and wall paneling of court halls and the Hon’ble Judges Chambers

have been fully air conditioned with wall paneling and false ceiling etc

The Court Halls have been

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provided with Public Address systems. Out of 12 Court Halls four major Court Halls have been

furnished based on the model of Supreme Court of India and Delhi High Court.

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Categories:

Courthouse, Court,

Government Office

Public transport: Othakadai Bus Stop (849 m NE) Existing sorrounding : Institutional , Industrial

The four court halls have full dais with secondary dais for court officer and Personal Assistant Book Shelves, Cushion seats, barricades etc, the other 8 court halls have

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been furnished as per the court halls of High Court of Madras with a smaller single

dais for Hon’ble Judge with other furniture such as cushion seats and barricading etc.

Network connection has been given to all sections and head of offices . The Personal Assistant Section in the first floor is also fully air conditioned with false ceiling arrangements. Computer facility provided to departments. Landscaping has been done

in front of the Administrative Block.

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The air conditioning work and wall paneling of court halls and the Hon’ble Judges Chambers have

THESIS- 1OTH SEMESTER

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The air conditioning work and wall paneling of court halls and the Hon’ble Judges Chambers have

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Components of the project:

The Lawyers ‘block will include Chambers for the Lawyers Space for the clerks Bar lounge Library for the lawyers(criminal & civil) Cafeteria(it includes the kitchen area and the dining area) Toilets

The judicial block will include The chamber for chief judicial magistrate The chamber for district session judge.

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The chamber for other judges and also for the visiting judges. Waiting area. Area for the staff of the judges. Court rooms.

Court office. Library. Cafeteria for judges(it includes the kitchen area, dining area etc) The administration block will include The rooms for readers, registrar, steno etc Record room Copying room Nazareth room Store room Typists and petition writers shed Canteen for the public Photo copy rooms Waiting lounge Toilets

R Cases can be retrieved through: A i. Case No. T ii. Title (Petitioner/respondent Name) iii.
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Cases can be retrieved through:
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i. Case No.
T
ii. Title (Petitioner/respondent Name)
iii. Advocate name
iv. Lower court details
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The latest information of a case with respect to the
status of the case, which could stand as:
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i. Party names
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ii. Advocate names
iii. Subject category
iv. Disposed of
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v.
Adjourned
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vi. Date on which last listed
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vii. Waiting Position
viii. Next date of hearing
ix. Diary No.
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Components of the project: The Lawyers ‘block will include • Chambers for the Lawyers • Space

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