Daily Analysis of 'The Hindu' - 14th April, 2020 Current Affairs Notes | EduRev

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Current Affairs : Daily Analysis of 'The Hindu' - 14th April, 2020 Current Affairs Notes | EduRev

 Page 1


Accessing justice online
?Access to justice under lockdown.
?The deeper malaise is the complete inability of the
conventional court system to deliver timely justice.
?30|March|2020, Kerala High Court: conducted
proceedings through video conferencing + made
proceeding live.
?The judges conducted the hearing from their homes.
?Nearly 30 urgent matters were taken up for hearing,
including bail applications and writ petitions, and
were disposed of.
Page 2


Accessing justice online
?Access to justice under lockdown.
?The deeper malaise is the complete inability of the
conventional court system to deliver timely justice.
?30|March|2020, Kerala High Court: conducted
proceedings through video conferencing + made
proceeding live.
?The judges conducted the hearing from their homes.
?Nearly 30 urgent matters were taken up for hearing,
including bail applications and writ petitions, and
were disposed of.
?The advocates concerned and law officers also participated in the
proceedings from their respective offices.
?This is truly epochal.
?This example must be institutionalised and eternalised.
A blueprint for e-courts
?Government must establish an effective task force.
System Analysts
Skill Developers
Court Administrators
Technologists
Judges
Page 3


Accessing justice online
?Access to justice under lockdown.
?The deeper malaise is the complete inability of the
conventional court system to deliver timely justice.
?30|March|2020, Kerala High Court: conducted
proceedings through video conferencing + made
proceeding live.
?The judges conducted the hearing from their homes.
?Nearly 30 urgent matters were taken up for hearing,
including bail applications and writ petitions, and
were disposed of.
?The advocates concerned and law officers also participated in the
proceedings from their respective offices.
?This is truly epochal.
?This example must be institutionalised and eternalised.
A blueprint for e-courts
?Government must establish an effective task force.
System Analysts
Skill Developers
Court Administrators
Technologists
Judges
?Establishing hardware, software and IT systems
for courts
?Examining application of artificial intelligence
benefiting from the data base generated through
e-courts projects
?Establishing appropriate e-filing systems and
procedures
?Creating skill training and recognition for
paralegals to understand and to help advocates
and others to access the system to file their cases
and add to their pleadings and documents as the
case moves along
Page 4


Accessing justice online
?Access to justice under lockdown.
?The deeper malaise is the complete inability of the
conventional court system to deliver timely justice.
?30|March|2020, Kerala High Court: conducted
proceedings through video conferencing + made
proceeding live.
?The judges conducted the hearing from their homes.
?Nearly 30 urgent matters were taken up for hearing,
including bail applications and writ petitions, and
were disposed of.
?The advocates concerned and law officers also participated in the
proceedings from their respective offices.
?This is truly epochal.
?This example must be institutionalised and eternalised.
A blueprint for e-courts
?Government must establish an effective task force.
System Analysts
Skill Developers
Court Administrators
Technologists
Judges
?Establishing hardware, software and IT systems
for courts
?Examining application of artificial intelligence
benefiting from the data base generated through
e-courts projects
?Establishing appropriate e-filing systems and
procedures
?Creating skill training and recognition for
paralegals to understand and to help advocates
and others to access the system to file their cases
and add to their pleadings and documents as the
case moves along
?While these schemes look rosy on paper, without
implementation and accountability there is no
justice to the aggrieved citizens.
?The local panchayat, municipal or corporation
office, or any well-intentioned NGO can assist the
complainant to make these online complaints to
the Legal Services Authority if the complainant is
unable to do so directly.
?This is just one of the myriad ways in which access
to justice can be enhanced exponentially while
simultaneously reducing the burden on
conventional courts.
Page 5


Accessing justice online
?Access to justice under lockdown.
?The deeper malaise is the complete inability of the
conventional court system to deliver timely justice.
?30|March|2020, Kerala High Court: conducted
proceedings through video conferencing + made
proceeding live.
?The judges conducted the hearing from their homes.
?Nearly 30 urgent matters were taken up for hearing,
including bail applications and writ petitions, and
were disposed of.
?The advocates concerned and law officers also participated in the
proceedings from their respective offices.
?This is truly epochal.
?This example must be institutionalised and eternalised.
A blueprint for e-courts
?Government must establish an effective task force.
System Analysts
Skill Developers
Court Administrators
Technologists
Judges
?Establishing hardware, software and IT systems
for courts
?Examining application of artificial intelligence
benefiting from the data base generated through
e-courts projects
?Establishing appropriate e-filing systems and
procedures
?Creating skill training and recognition for
paralegals to understand and to help advocates
and others to access the system to file their cases
and add to their pleadings and documents as the
case moves along
?While these schemes look rosy on paper, without
implementation and accountability there is no
justice to the aggrieved citizens.
?The local panchayat, municipal or corporation
office, or any well-intentioned NGO can assist the
complainant to make these online complaints to
the Legal Services Authority if the complainant is
unable to do so directly.
?This is just one of the myriad ways in which access
to justice can be enhanced exponentially while
simultaneously reducing the burden on
conventional courts.
Sacking by subterfuge 
?Removal of the Andhra Pradesh State Election
Commissioner.
?The State government got the Governor to issue an
ordinance
?To cut the SEC’ s tenure from five to three years
?Amend the criterion: from being an officer of the rank of
Principal Secretary and above to one who had served as a
High Court judge.
?This automatically rendered Mr. Kumar ’ s continuance
invalid.
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