Constitutional Law Mains Questions Series Part-VI: Important Questions for Judiciary, APO & University Exams | Part - VI of X
Legal Bites brings to you Constitutional Law Mains Questions Series Part-VI. The questions enlisted here are arranged section-wise and will aid the students preparing for Judiciary, APO or University Exams. The list of questions curated by Legal Bites will help candidates identify the important and frequently asked questions and give them good practice for their aptitude and knowledge.… Read More »
Legal Bites brings to you Constitutional Law Mains Questions Series Part-VI. The questions enlisted here are arranged section-wise and will aid the students preparing for Judiciary, APO or University Exams. The list of questions curated by Legal Bites will help candidates identify the important and frequently asked questions and give them good practice for their aptitude and knowledge.
Constitutional Law Mains Questions Series Part-VI
We know answer writing is a continuous exercise that is an inalienable part of the preparation process for any Examination. A well-written answer not only reflects the knowledge of an aspirant but also his/her ability to tailor the content in a manner suited to meet the expectations of the question.
Rigorous preparation for this exam is mandatory in order to crack it. In the last few months prior to the exams, it is sufficient for candidates to simply keep practising these questions in order to gain mastery over the subjects studied. Not only the candidate’s confidence level but also their scores will show good improvement upon following it.
Constitutional Law Mains Questions Series Part-VI of X
In the event of a conflict of authority between a judgment of the Full Bench of a High Court (consisting of three or less of the Hon’ble Judges) and a Judgment of Division Bench of the Supreme Court (consisting of three or less of the Hon’ble Judges) which of the above two judgments would have the binding effect in proceedings before a subordinate court in the state of Rajasthan? [RJS 1980-81]
The Governor of a State dismissed Council of Ministers enjoying the confidence of the House. ‘A’ challenges the action of the Governor on the ground that his action is unconstitutional. Will ‘A’ succeed? Give reasons for your answer with the help of suitable examples. [UPJS 2013]
In which circumstances does the Parliament become empowered to make a law under the State list? Also, state whether in these circumstances the power of the State Legislatures get suspended or become concurrent with Parliament. [BJS 2017]
In response to an advertisement, the appellant along with the third respondent submitted a tender for running the University canteen at Patiala. When tenders were opened, the offer of writ appellant to pay a monthly rent of Rs. 33,399 was the highest. The third respondent along with others was invited for negotiations and he enhanced his offer to Rs. 45,999.
The writ appellant did not participate in negotiations and also did not agree to enhance his tender offer. As the third respondent was a defaulter in respect of other University canteens earlier, the University authorities awarded the contract to the writ appellant. It was said that the third respondent was not only in arrears of a large amount of rent to the tune of Rs. 1,49,364 but also dragged the University in several litigations. The third respondent’s writ was allowed by the single judge and an appeal was preferred by the writ appellant. Decide. [Punj. JS 2006]
The appellant, Food Corporation of India, invited tenders for stocks of damaged food grains in accordance with the terms and conditions contained in the tender notice. The respondent tenderee’s bid was highest, but the appellant being not satisfied about the adequacy of the amount offered in the highest tender, instead of accepting any tenders submitted, invited all the tenderers to participate in the negotiations.
For respondent refused to revise the rate offered in its tender. In the negotiation, the appellant was offered an excess amount of Rs. 20 lakhs. The respondent filed a Writ Petition in the High Court challenging the appellant’s refusal to accept the highest tender submitted by it, claiming that the appellant has chosen to invite tenders, it could not thereafter, dispose of the stocks of damaged food grains by subsequent negotiations, rejecting the highest tender on the ground that a higher bid was obtained by negotiations.
This action of the appellant was alleged to be arbitrary and unreasonable. The High Court accepted the contention of the respondent and allowed the Writ Petition. Was the High Court justified in allowing the Writ Petition? Answer with reference to sections of the Indian Contract Act, 1872 and Sale of Goods Act, 1930 and case law, if any. [Punj. JS 2000]
Who can distribute the business to Civil Courts in Punjab under Punjab Courts Act? [Punjab JS 2001]