Anti-defection law and Parliamentary privileges
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Anti-defection law and Parliamentary privileges by Subhash C. Kashyap

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Published by N.M. Tripathi Private Ltd. in Bombay .
Written in English



  • India.


  • India. Parliament -- Rules and practice,
  • India. -- Privileges and immunities,
  • Political parties -- India

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes index.

Other titlesAntidefection law and Parliamentary privileges.
StatementSubhash C. Kashyap.
LC ClassificationsKNS2183 .K37 1993
The Physical Object
Paginationxvi, 422 p. ;
Number of Pages422
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1063839M
ISBN 10817118054X
LC Control Number93910472

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Anti-Defection Law and Parliamentary Privileges. Quick Overview. ISBN: Author: C Kashyap Subhash Publisher: LexisNexis Year of Publication: Country of Publication: India Edition: 3rd Edition Binding: Hardback. 1 ANALYSING THE ‘ANTI-DEFECTION LAW’ Anjali Gupta Campus Law Centre, University of Delhi, New Delhi ABSTRACT The 52nd Constitutional Amendment Act of added the Tenth Schedule to the Indian Constitution, popularly known as the “Anti-Defection law”. An example is the city of Oslo, which has an executive council (Byråd) as a part of the parliamentary system. A few parliamentary democratic nations such as India, Pakistan, and Bangladesh, have enacted an anti-defection law, which prohibits a member of the legislature from switching to another party after being elected. With this law, elected. Details for: Anti- Defection Law and Parliamentary Privileges; Normal view MARC view ISBD view. Anti- Defection Law and Parliamentary Privileges by Subhash judybwolfman.comp By: Kashyap, Subhash C. Material type: Book Institute of Law. General: KAS.

PARLIAMENTARY PRIVILEGE: COMPLEMENTARY ROLE OF THE INSTITUTIONS * by Justice P.K. Balasubramanyan + Cite as: () 2 SCC (Jour) 1. Introduction The term "parliamentary privilege" 1 is essentially used to describe the law relating to the privileges or immunities of Parliament and includes its powers to punish for "contempt" or breach of privilege. The privileges, whether of Parliament itself. All books for lawyers, advocates, judges, courts, law libraries on criminal, civil, tax, arbitration, international, human rights etc. Show: ANTI-DEFECTION LAW AND PARLIAMENTARY PRIVILEGES. Rs 1, Ex Tax: Rs 1, Add to Cart. Add to Wish List. Add to Compare The book incorporates the latest developments in the field. The. Sep 26,  · Introduction - Anti defection law, contained in the tenth schedule of the constitution was introduced in the 52nd amendment during the tenure of Rajiv Gandhi. Earlier this tenth schedule was related to the association of Sikkim which was later rep. Apr 23,  · Topic: Parliament and State Legislatures – structure, functioning, conduct of business, powers & privileges and issues arising out of these. 2) Disruptions in parliament and state legislative assemblies are rooted in anti-defection law and money bills. Discuss( words) Reference Why this question Parliamentary disruptions and low productivity of our parliament and state legislative .

Subhash C. Kashyap (born 10 May ) is a former Secretary-General of 7th Lok Sabha, 8th Lok Sabha and 9th Lok Sabha and Lok Sabha Secretariat (Lower House of Parliament of India) from to He is well known Political Scientist, expert in Indian Constitution, Constitutional Law, Parliamentary Experts and distinguished mater: Allahabad University. Indian law permits parliamentary expulsion simply for voting (or abstaining from voting) “in the The Extent of Anti-Defection Laws Laws against crossing the floor (a phrase often used for party switching or defections in the political act of changing parliamentary parties goes by . May 17,  · Yes, the law gives a majority party leader dictatorial powers, the very essence of a parliamentary debate and discussion has been made invalid The Intent of Law Assuming the right intent of lawmakers, the legislation was aimed To reduce the powe. The provision con- fuses dissent for defection and thereby, stifles a vital cog of parliamentary democracy. Further, by regulating voting, there is a flagrant curtailment of parliamentary debate, the implication of which has been meagre discussion before the passing of crucial bills.