Legal Bites brings to you IPC Mains Questions Series Part iv. The questions enlisted here are arranged section-wise and will aid the students preparing for Judiciary, APO or University Exams. Detailed solutions have been provided for the questions to answer all your queries. 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.
IPC Mains Solved Questions Series Part iv: Part – IV of X contains solved questions from Chapter VII to XI.
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.
IPC Mains Solved Questions Series | Part – IV of X
X, who is a candidate for `parliamentary election’ distributes some sarees (a type of cloth which Indian women wear) among some women voters of his `parliamentary constituency’ on a condition that they will vote for him. Has A committed any offence under Indian Penal Code? Give reasons and also mention relevant provision, if any, under the Indian Penal Code.
A, who is a candidate for `parliamentary election’ makes a promise to the public of his constituency, of public action, 15 days before the date of `parliamentary election’. Is A guilty of the offence of `bribery’, defined under Section 171B of the I.P.C. Give reasons.
- Omission to give notice or information to public servants by person legally bound to give it;
- Furnishing false information; and
- Refusing oath or affirmation when duly required by public servant to make it.
- Refusing to answer public servant authorised to question,
- Refusing to sign statement,
- False statement on oath or affirmation of public servant etc.
- Resistance to the taking of property by the lawful authority of a public servant.
- Obstructing sale of property offered for sale by authority of public servant
- Illegal purchase or bid for property offered for sale by authority of public servant.
- Disobedience to order duly promulgated by public servant.
- Obstruction to public servant in the discharge of public functions.
- Omission to assist public servant when bound by law to give assistance.
- Threat of injury to public servant.
- Threat of injury to induce person to refrain from applying for protection to public servant
A, being bound by an oath to state the truth, states that he believes a certain signature to be the handwriting of Z, when he does not believe it to be the handwriting of Z. Has A committed any offence? Give reasons and refer to relevant provision, if any, on the point. [D.J.S. 1971]
Is there any difference between Indian and English law on the above subject?
A puts jewels into a box belonging to Z with the intention that they may be found in that box and that this circumstance may cause Z to be convicted of theft. What offence, if any has been committed by A? [RJS, 1991, WBJS, 1996]
A, with the intention of causing Z to be convicted of a criminal conspiracy, writes a letter in imitation of Z’s handwriting, purporting to be addressed to an accomplice in such criminal conspiracy, and puts the letter in a place which he knows that the officers of the police are likely to search. Has A committed any offence? Give reasons in support of your answer and also refer to the relevant provision on the point.
- What is the punishment for false evidence?
- What is the law relating to false evidence?
- Giving or fabricating false evidence with intent to procure conviction of capital offence.
- Threatening or inducing any person to give false evidence.
- Using evidence known to be false.
- Issuing or singing false certificate.
- Using as true a certificate known to be false.
- False statement made in declaration which is by law receivable as evidence.
- False personation for the purpose of act or proceeding in suit or prosecution.
- Fraudulent removal or concealment of property to prevent its seizure as forfeited or in execution.
- Fraudulent claim to property to prevent from seizure etc.
- Fraudulently suffering decree for sum not due.
- Dishonestly making false claim in court.
- Fraudulently obtaining decree for sum not due.
- False charge of offence made with intent to injury.
- Destruction of document,
- Harbouring an offender.
- Disclosure of the identity of the victim of certain offences, and;
- Failure by person released on bail or bond to appear in Court.