sir , i have done ll.b . Now i wanted to LL.M . So i need around 150 questions for the purpose of entrance exam .Pls provided me these queries which were very important for the success of this exam
Can i pursue LLM instead of MBL. i have done graduation in B.com - general & finished CA. Firstly can i pursue LLM thru correspondence as i have not done LLB (As most of the institutes may be asking LLB as criteria for joining LLM). am i eligible for becoming a member of Bar Council of India incase i pursue LLM through correspondence. are there any institutes which offer LLM in correspondence.continue
pls sir tell me that there is a presumption that within a few days vacancies for additional distt. attorney will be come soon opened by the goverenment .continue
Iam an BBM.,MBA.,
Now, Iam very much interested in obtaining a post graduate degree in Law thru correspondence.
Now, I would like to know whether the following degrees in law are fit enough to become a bar council member, wear advocates coat and argue in court ?
1.ML(Master of Law),
2.MBL(Master of Business Law),
It has been in my dream and interest to do a worth while professional/semi-professional degree.
Some curious interest of mine in law as a subject:
4.Intellectual property rights & patents.
The idea is, I don't want to do a course just to add to my name.I should be be able to use it in real.
Thanks in advance.
I am a commerce graduate & presently working in company as an accountant.I have keen interest in law & I want to do LLB. But due to job I am unable to join a regular course on that.Can you please tell me whether there is any College/Institute (Approved) from where I can do LLB through Correspondence or distant learning.Also please tell me the Pros & Cons of doing LLB through Correspondence.
Thanks & Regards
I am pg student from scb medical college,cuttack, orissa. I have taken admission under state quota (which is 50% of total seats). Here govt. has made a provision of two year compulsory post pg peripheral job for students of state quota. This was mentioned in prospectus of the entrance exam, how ever we have not signed any bond till now. the same rule is not applicable for all India quota students. this rule is hampering our prospects of higher studies. because the upper age limit for various higher studies is between 30 to 35 years.
1) Will the court accept our case even if; this was mentioned in the prospectus of the form of entrance exam. 2) Is there any previous judgment related to this topic from any court of India is available, which can help us. 3) Is there any law related to higher studies available, which can help us. 4) Kindly give your suggestion related to this topic.
dr. neetesh kumar sinha
Using Few / Little in English
We use a few and a little to mean "not very much" or "not very many". Whether you use a few or a little depends on what type of noun you are describing.
For example, "A few people came to the party." We use a few with plural, countable nouns.
"There's a little coffee left, if you would like some." We use a little with uncountable nouns.
We can also use few and little (without "a") for a more negative meaning. For example, "there's little point in calling" (= there's not much point calling).
"Few people understand" (not many people understand), compared to "a few people understand" (some people understand).
In spoken English, we can also say not many, or only a few to mean "few" and "only a little" or "not much" to mean "little".
When we make comparisons, we use fewer for plural nouns and less for uncountable nouns.
For example, "There are fewer people here than last year" or "he drinks less coffee than I do".
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<< Grammar and Tenses
The english-at-home.com website is free of charge." (no money needed)
"Children can play freely in this park." (no limits to their freedom)
How to use the present perfect tenses in English
When do you use the Past Simple ("I did") and the Present Perfect ("I have done")?
The tense you choose depends on how you consider the event. Is it finished, or is there still a connection to the present?
If you use the Past Simple ("I did"), you consider the event or events as finished and in the past. This tense is often used with a time reference: last year, last week, in 1991, this morning (if it's now the afternoon) and so on.
With the Present Perfect ("I have done"), there is a connection to the present.
For example, "I have lived here for five years." (I still live here.)
Uses of the Present Perfect
When the past affects the present
"I've lost my wallet."
This means that you have lost your wallet (sometime in the past, but we don't know when), but what is really important is that you don't have it now, at the time of speaking.
If instead, you say "I lost my wallet", people understand that you lost it, but not that it affects the present. They expect you to tell them about the time that you lost the wallet.
We use the Present Perfect tense to show that something has a result or a connection to now. This means that it's used to give news.
"The Euro slips!"
"The Euro has slipped against the pound again."
"My sister has had a baby." (announcing news)
Your experiences make you the person you are now. We don't use dates and times to give information on what makes you this person.
"I've been to New Zealand." (I know something about New Zealand.)
We often ask questions about people's experiences with ever. For example, "Have you ever been white-water rafting?"
States or activities that started in the past, which have continued up to now and will probably continue into the future.
"I have worked here for five years."
"I have lived here since 1994."
Use since to give the date that an activity or state started and use for to give the period of time the activity or state has lasted.
"Have you finished yet?"
"I've already written the report." (Here it is.)
In these type of examples, we often use yet, already still, just and recently.
Note: American English uses the Past Simple instead of the Present Perfect in these examples. For instance, "Did you eat yet?"
Using both tenses in a conversation
"Have you travelled much?"
"Yes, I've been to the USA."
"Oh really? When did you go?"
The first question and the reply concern a person's experience, so they use the Present Perfect. But the second question asks for more information about the experience. Because it refers to a past time (when the person went to the USA), the Past Simple is used.
The conversation could continue:
Can anyone please tell me if I can study LLB through correspondence. If so please provide the details. I only wish to gain Knowledge & Degree and not to practice.
when someone comes out after taking LLB degree and if he want to do practise in some specific field how he will be trained on that field , because theory and practicAL PROCEDURE IN COURT IS COMPLETLY DIFFERENT, GETTING SENIOR IS ALSO VERY DIFFICULT , CAN ANYONE SUGGEST HOW TO DO THAT?