In this episode, Mr Rahul Rai (of counsel at AZB & Partners and associated with Sr. Adv. Gopal Subramaniam) answers questions related to Competition Law: eCommerce, Data Driven Mergers, Jursidictional Tussle and much more.
In this post, the author analyses the recently concluded Reliance-Future Group Deal from a Competition Law perspective. In doing so, she looks at the applicability of the failing firm defence to the present deal and thereafter moves on to highlighting the future anti-competitive effects of the acquisition.
In this post, the author analyses the management of uncleared hazardous cargo in India, in light of the recent accident in Lebanon. In doing so, the author examines the adequacy of current customs laws in dealing with the issue of unattended storage of dangerous materials and also provides certain solutions to address the problem.
In the 13th Episode of TCLF One-On-One, Ms. Divyashree Suri talks about emerging issues in International Trade, Digitalisation, Protectionism and Dispute Resolution.
In this post, the author briefly compares the recent edition of the corporate purpose debate in the US, UK and Australia, and argues that rather than creating a big shift to stakeholder centric governance, these developments, at least in the UK and Australia, signify a focus on corporate culture and the relationship of company management with employees.
In the 14th episode of TCLF One-On-One, Mr. Chakrapani Misra (Partner at Khaitan & Co.) talks about Online Dispute Resolution (ODR), qualities and duties of a good mediator, future of mediation and much more.
Mandating Certificates for Admissibility of Electronic Evidence under Section 65B of The Evidence Act
In this article, the author has evaluated the provisions regarding the admissibility of electronic evidence under Section 65B of the Indian Evidence Act, 1872. The author analyses the recent Supreme Court judgment of Arjun Khotkar v. Kailash Gorantyal which held that a certificate is ‘mandatory’ for admission of electronic evidence.
In this post, the author comments upon the recent landmark decision of the UK Supreme Court in Sevilleja v. Marex Financial Ltd., wherein the Court significantly curbed the scope of the “reflective loss” principle that had been steadily expanding for several decades.