The Delhi High Court today dismissed a petition seeking directions to conduct the Common Law Admission Test (CLAT) 2020 as a home-based online test in view of the pandemic situation due to the COVID-19 outbreak.
Like other exams in the time of Covid-19, the National Law Aptitude Test (NLAT) 2020, meant for admission to National Law School of India University (NLSIU), Bengaluru, has been in the midst of controversy. It was challenged in different courts and criticised over social media.
The plea before the Madhya Pradesh High Court challenging the NLSIU’s decision to conduct NLAT in lieu of CLAT for admissions to its own law programmes this year, has been withdrawn after the High Court today expressed reservations regarding territorial jurisdiction.
The National Law School of India University (NLSIU) said yesterday that no member of the university, including the vice-chancellor or any member of the staff, will participate in the Common Law Admission Test (CLAT) 2020.
A petition has been moved in the Jharkhand High Court challenging the decision of the National Law School of India University (NLSIU), Bangalore to break away from CLAT and conduct its own entrance exam for admission to its five-year B.A. LL.B.(Hons) course this year.
Munawar was arrested by Madhya Pradesh’s Indore Police on January 2, a day after he was detained from Monroe Cafe on January 1. His show had been interrupted by BJP MLA Malini Gaur’s son Eklavya Singh Gaur.
The petition was filed by Ajay Kumar Singh, through advocate Rajesh K Pandit, stated that he has done due research and found that the requirements mandated under the Consumer Protection Rules, 2020 and Legal Metrology Rules, 2011, are not complied with.