District Judge (Entry Level) in Chhattisgarh Higher Judicial Service 2020: Last date 27/01/2020

Chattisgarh High Court

HIGH COURT OF CHHATTISGARH: BILASPURDISTRICT JUDGE (ENTRY LEVEL) EXAMINATION 2020 DIRECT RECRUITMENT FROM BAR

Adv. No. 01/S & A Cell/2020

Date: 06/01/2020

Last date & time for receipt of application in the Registry-

Time: Date 27/01/2020 -5.00 pm

Date of Written Examination- 29/03/2020 (Sunday)

TOTAL VACANCY- 22 UNRESERVED-18

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Solved Objective question[MCQ] paper for Preliminary Exam: Higher Judicial Service 2020- 1st Set

HIGHER JUDICIAL SERVICE EXAMINATION

HIGHER JUDICIAL SERVICE EXAMINATION

1- Which one of the following features does not support the federal character of Indian Constitution?

(A) Distribution of powers between Centre and States

(B) Authority of Courts

(C) Supremacy of the Constitution

(D) Single citizenship

Answer: (D)

2- Match List-I with List-II and select the correct answer using the codes given below:

List – I List – II

I- Law declared by the Supreme Court to be binding on all courts- (a) Article 141

II- Advisory jurisdiction of Supreme Court- (b) Article 143

III- Power of Supreme Court to review its own judgement- (c) Article 137

IV- Appeal by Special Leave (d) Article 136

Codes:

I II III IV

(A) (a) (b) (c) (d)

(B) (b) (a) (c) (d)

(C) (a) (c) (d) (b)

(D) (b) (c) (a) (d)

Answer: (A)

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Delhi Higher Judicial Service Examination 2019 Vacancies Declared-General Caste 17 – LAST DATE- 21.01.2020

[Notification Dt 17/01/2020]

Last Date and Time for filling Online Application Form and/or making payment through Debit Card/Internet Banking: 21.01.2020 (10:00 P.M.)

HIGH COURT OF DELHI: NEW DELHI

(website: http://www.delhihighcourt.nic.in)

DELHI HIGHER JUDICIAL SERVICE EXAMINATION – 2019

AS PER THE DELHI HIGHER JUDICIAL SERVICE RULES, 1970 AS AMENDED UP TO 26.12.2019

CORRIGENDUM

In continuation of this Court’s notice published In varIOUS newspapers, on the website and elsewhere on 28.12.2019 whereby 19 vacancies [16 existing vacancies and 03 anticipated vacancies] have been advertised for Delhi Higher Judicial Service Examination­2019, it is hereby notified that the category wise bifurcation of 19 vacancies for Delhi Higher Judicial Service Examination – 2019 shall now be read as under:

DELHI HIGHER JUDICIAL SERVICE 2019

 

NOTE

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Students and Examinations

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Question Papers  hot-anim


 

Are you Preparing for AOR examination, then prepare for dealing a question on how to get an effective Supreme Court?

1. With access to justice being a fundamental right, would the right of filing Special Leave petition should be denied to litigants, due to the unduly long delay in the disposal of cases in the Supreme Court?

2. Would the mere increase in the number of judges be an answer to the problem of undue delay in disposal of cases and to what extent would such increase be feasible?

3. Would the division of the Supreme Court into a Constitutional wing and an appellate wing be an answer to the problem of workload?

4. Would the fact that the Supreme Court of India is situated in the far North, in Delhi, rendering travel from the Southern states and some other states in India, unduly long and expensive, be a deterrent to real access to justice?

5. Would the Supreme Court sitting in benches in different parts of India be an answer to the problem justice delivery system?

6. Has the Supreme Court of India been exercising jurisdiction as an ordinary court of appeal on facts and law, in regard to routine cases of every description?

7. Is the huge pendency of cases in the Supreme Court, caused by the Court not restricting its consideration, as in the case of the Apex Courts of other countries, to Constitutional issues, questions of national importance, differences of opinion between different High Courts, death sentence cases and matters entrusted to the Supreme Court by express provisions of the Constitution?

8. Is there a need for having Courts of Appeal, with exclusive jurisdiction to hear and finally decide the vast proportion of the routine cases, as well as Article 32 petitions now being decided by the Supreme Court of India, especially when a considerable proportion of the four million cases pending before the High Court may require review by a higher intermediate court, as these judgments of the High Courts may fail to satisfy the standards of justice and competence expected from a superior court?

9. If four regional Courts of Appeal are established, in the Northern, Southern, Eastern and Western regions of the Country, each manned by, say, fifteen judges, elevated or appointed to each Court by the Collegium, would this not satisfy the requirement of `access to justice’ to all litigants from every part of the country?

10. Whether any  proposal for a Court of Appeal would need an amendment to the Constitution, would the theory of `basic structure’ of the Constitution be violated, if in fact, such division of exclusive jurisdiction between the Supreme Court and the Courts of Appeal, enhances the efficacy of the justice delivery system without affecting the independence of the judicial wing of the State?

11. In view of cases pending in the Supreme Court of India on average for about 5 years, in the High Courts again for about 8 years, and anywhere between 5-10 years in the Trial Courts on the average, would it not be part of the responsibility and duty of the Supreme Court of India to examine through a Constitution Bench, the issue of divesting the Supreme Court of about 80% of the pendency of cases of a routine nature, to recommend to Government, its opinion on the proposal for establishing four Courts of Appeal, so that the Supreme Court with about 2500 cases a year instead of about 60000, may regain its true status as a Constitutional Court?