Irving Younger’s ‘Ten Commandment’s of Cross-Examination’. Irving Younger’s ‘Ten Commandments of Cross-Examination’ are:

1. Be brief 2. Use plain words 3. Ask only leading questions 4. Be prepared 5. Listen 6. Don’t get into a quarrel 7. Avoid repetition 8. Disallow witness explanations
9. Limit questioning 10. Save the main point for the summation

কোন্ রাজনন্দিনীর ঠোঁটে আমি এঁকেছিনু বর্বর চুম্বন! অন্দরে পশিয়াছিনু অবেলার ঝড়ের মতন!…..চুপে চুপে মুখে কার পড়েছিনু ঝুঁকে….ব্যাধের মতন আমি টেনেছিনু বুকে…..

The judiciary is the bedrock and handmaid of democracy. If people lose faith in justice parted by a Court of law, the entire democratic setup would crumble down. In this background, observations of Lord Denning M.R. in Metropolitan Properties Ltd. v. Lennon (1968) 3 All E.R. 304 are relevant: “Justice must be rooted in confidence, and confidence is destroyed when right-minded people go away thinking – the Judge is based.”


In 1887, with the view of amplifying and completing certain new doctrines which he had merely sketched in Beyond Good and Evil (see especially aphorism 260), Nietzsche published The Genealogy of Morals. This work is perhaps the least aphoristic, in form, of all Nietzsche’s productions. For analytical power, more especially in those parts where Nietzsche examines the ascetic ideal, The Genealogy of Morals is unequalled by any other of his works; and, in the light which it throws upon the attitude of the ecclesiast to the man of resentment and misfortune, it is one of the most valuable contributions to sacerdotal psychology.

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