Laws & Rights

GST RATE SCHEDULE FOR GOODS

GST RATE SCHEDULE FOR GOODS AS FINALIZED ON 18.05.2017

GST (Goods and Services Tax) RATE SCHEDULE FOR GOODS AS FINALIZED ON 18.05.2017 [As per discussions in the GST (Goods and Services Tax) Council Meeting held on 18th May, 2017] The fitment of rates of goods was discussed today during the 14th GST Council meeting held at Srinagar, Jammu & Kashmir. The Council has broadly approved the GST rates for goods at nil rate, 5%, 12%, 18% and 28% to be levied on certain goods. The information is being uploaded immediately
Cheque Bounce case in 138 NI ACT

Source of Income of Complainant has to be proved in 138 NI ACT CASES

Court              :  Supreme Court of India Judge             :  V. GOPALA GOWDA and C. NAGAPPAN Decided On   :  Nov-13-2014 Appellant       :  K Subramani Respondent   :  K Damodara Naidu Judgment       : REPORTABLE IN THE SUPREME COURT OF INDIA CRIMINAL APPELLATE JURISDICTION CRIMINAL APPEAL No.2402 OF2014 [ Arising out of SLP (Crl.) No.6197 of 2014]. K. Subramani … Appellant(s) versus K. Damodara Naidu … Respondent(s) JUDGMENT C. NAGAPPAN, J. Leave granted. This appeal is preferred against judgment and order dated 10.10.2013 passed by the
Cheque Bounce

Different Stages of Cheque Bounce case Trial Negotiable Instruments ACT

Different Stages of Trial and Important Points for Litigants Governing Law on Cheque Bounce Cases: Negotiable Instrument Act, 1881 Criminal Procedures Code; 1973 Indian Evidence Act, 1872, The Criminal Rules of Practice and Circular orders, 1990 Other Important Allied Acts: Indian Limitation, 1963. General Clauses Act 1897. Bankers’ Books Evidence Act, 1891. Bills of Exchange Act, 1882. Information Technology Act, 2000.[Electronic Cheque] Constitution of India [Rights of Accused] Five Important Elements of Cheque Bounce Case: Drawing the cheque. Presentation of the
Important Excerpts of Tamil Nadu Land Reforms 1

Important Excerpts of Tamil Nadu Land Reforms – Act 1961

The Tamil Nadu Land Reforms (Fixation of Ceiling on Land) Act 1961 came into force on 6.4.1960. According to this, the maximum extent that one family of five members could hold was fixed as 30 (Thirty) Standard acres. For every additional member in the family, additionally five standard acre were allowed subject to a maximum of 60 (Sixty) standard acres. Any female member having stridhana property was allowed to keep up to ten standard acres (as on 2.10.1962). The Ceiling area