The Delhi High Court observed that merely because there was no express provision in the Code of Civil Procedure, it does not mean that in-camera proceedings cannot be allowed. Therefore, the Court held that in appropriate cases, the Court may under Section 151 of the Code pass any order for carrying out the proceedings in camera if warranted by the facts and circumstances of the case.
The application was filed to restrain social media platforms from sharing the sexually explicit video of a judicial officer that was being circulated over the internet. Therefore, the Delhi High Court had taken up the suit on urgent mentioning and in the light of imminent and irreparable harm that was likely to be caused to the plaintiff.
Supreme Court: In the Kathua Rape and murder case where one of the accused was found to be taking the statutory shelter
“A casual or cavalier approach while recording as to whether an accused is a juvenile or not cannot be permitted as the courts are enjoined upon to perform their duties with the object of protecting the confidence of a common man in the institution entrusted with the administration of justice.”
Gujarat High Court: A Division Bench of Vikram Nath, CJ and P.B. Pardiwala, J., while addressing an issue with regard to the live
Rajasthan High Court: A Division Bench of Sandeep Mehta and Abhay Chaturvedi, JJ., allowed a Habeas Corpus Petition and allowed the petitioner
Supreme Court: Taking note of the seriousness of the issue relating to the abduction, rape and murder of an eight-year-old girl in
Supreme Court: Lauding the Ministry of Justice for taking commendable steps in the matter in coordinating the implementation of the direction of
Supreme Court: Calling for installation of CCTV cameras in Courts, the bench of AK Goel and UU Lalit, JJ said that there