In our latest post, the authors put in a case for regulating online streaming platforms. In doing so, the authors visit some interesting case laws and examples. Lastly, the authors also provide certain recommendations to effectively regulate OTT platforms.
In our latest post, the authors outline the prevalence of diplomatic asylum in the international legal sphere and seek to indicate the need for global governance of diplomatic asylum, especially in cases where the asylum seeker fears persecution.
In our latest post, the authors comprehensively talk about compulsory licensing considerations under the patent regime in light of the COVID-19 crisis. In doing so, the author also provide a way forward to ensure better access to healthcare using the existing legal framework.
In our latest post, the authors comprehensively analyse ‘platform neutrality’ from an antitrust perspective. In doing so, the authors highlight the difficulties associated with delineation of ‘relevant market’ in e-commerce cases and further analyse certain case laws from India and abroad to point the various competition perspectives involved.
In this post, the author highlights the impact of the COVID-19 crisis on the highly productive oil industry. The author proceeds on to discussing the Indian regime relating to production sharing contracts. Further, the author highlights the significance of the six member panel appointed by the central government for the recovery of profits and review of the existing production sharing contracts between the contractors and the Government.
Anti-Mask Ban And Now The National Security Law: Are We Seeing The Potential ‘End Of Hong Kong’ Before 2047?
In this post, the author analyses the recent attempts by mainland China to subdue the autonomy of Hong Kong. The author argues that recent laws such as the National Security Act and the Anti-Mask Ban are nothing but an attempt by Mainland China to demolish the fundamental rights of of the citizens of Hong Kong.
In this post, the authors analyse the tenacity of reparations claim against China for the spread of COVID-19. The authors argue that China has not breached its international obligations under various international instruments and is therefore, not liable to make reparations.
In our latest two part blog post, the author analyses the concepts of ‘With’ and ‘Without Prejudice’ in imposition of costs. In Part 1 of the article, the author refers to the relevant rules and provides a brief understanding of the concepts.
In Part II, authors explain the functioning of the app alongside elaborating on the privacy concerns. Lastly, the authors highlight instances of judicial intervention and argue for greater accountability and effective legal recourse for any data breach.
In our latest two part blog post, the authors comprehensively highlight privacy and data protection concerns surrounding the Aarogya Setu App.
In Part I, authors delineate the concept of consent and prima-facie concerns with the application.