Search results “Principles constitution is based on”
Principles of the Constitution - Civics State Exam
PowerPoint available at: https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Mr-Raymond-Civics-Eoc-Academy This video teaches the "Principles of the US Constitution" including: Popular Sovereignty, Limited Government, Separation of Powers, Checks & Balances, and Federalism. "Principles of the Constitution" are also often referred to as "Principles of Democracy." While this video was designed for students taking the Florida Civics End-of-Course exam, it will work for anyone studying Civics, US Government or US History. Mr. Raymond’s Civics E.O.C. Academy was designed for students taking the Florida Civics End-of-Course (EOC) Exam. However, as many states are implementing Civics Exams, these videos will work for all students of Civics, US Government, and US History. Currently students have to pass a civics state exam in order to graduate in Idaho, Wisconsin, North Carolina, Arizona, North Dakota, Louisiana, South Carolina, Tennessee, and Utah. These videos look at all of the civics benchmarks that will be tested on most state civics exams. As a civics teacher I have often looked for civics YouTube video clips to show my students. I hope these videos will serve as a supplement to lessons for civics teachers, US history teachers, US government teachers and their students. While they might be a little basic for AP Government students, they could serve as a refresher of basic concepts and content. I have also thought that these videos could help those who are going to take the naturalization test to become US Citizens. I have also been reached by parents whose children are taking Florida Virtual School’s (FLVS) Civics class. ***For noncommercial, educational, and archival purposes under Law of Fair Use as provided in section 107 of the US copyright law. No copyrights infringements intended***
The U.S constitution is based on Biblical principles...NOT!
This nonsense about the ten commandments being the foundation of the U.S constitution sadly needs to be dealt with. It shouldn't need to be disected...but it has to be thanks to the religious right..
Views: 2545 Skepticktok
American Government Curriculum (Constitution Based Curriculum)
THE TUTTLE TWINS (ELEMENTARY BOOKS ARE BASED ON A PROMINENT LITERARY WORK IN ACADEMIA) ELEMENTARY: GOVERNMENT COURSE: 20% OFF CODE = LIBERTY The "Tuttle Twins" series teaches children about the importance of freedom and the proper role of government Check it out at http://tuttletwins.com/a/?ap_id=Free_Homeschooling_101 TUTTLE TWINS LIBERTY = 10% Off http://tuttletwins.com/a/?ap_id=Free_Homeschooling_101 🔴FREE: These Books accompany The Tuttle Twins Government Series for High School Level Government Education. THE LAW by Frederic Bastiat: 🔗 https://mises.org/system/tdf/thelaw.pdf?file=1&type=document Economics In One Lesson by Nobel Prize Winner Henry Hazlitt http://tmtfree.hd.free.fr/albums/files/TMTisFree/Documents/Economy/Economics%20in%20one%20lesson%20-%20Hazlitt%20(coverless).pdf Road to Serfdom by Friedrich Hayek https://mises.org/system/tdf/Road%20to%20serfdom.pdf?file=1&type=document I, Pencil by Leonard E Read http://www.gearyassociates.com/documents/I.Pencil.2006.FEE.pdf Foreign Policy of Freedom by Ron Paul https://mises.org/library/foreign-policy-freedom Creature from Jekyll Island by Griffin http://www.sagaciousnewsnetwork.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/09/The-Creature-from-Jekyll-Island-by-G.-Edward-Griffin.pdf Search For Atlas by Ayn Rand https://archive.org/stream/AtlasShrugged/atlas%20shrugged_djvu.txt Show Business Competition and Entrepreneurship by Dr. Israel M. Kirzner https://books.google.com/books?id=jLc3CgAAQBAJ&lpg=PR5&ots=zI4s-AQnE-&dq=competition%20and%20entrepreneurship&lr&pg=PR5#v=onepage&q&f=false Ayn Rand was a Russian-American novelist, philosopher, playwright, and screenwriter. She is known for her two best-selling novels, The Fountainhead and Atlas Shrugged, and for developing a philosophical system she called Objectivism. The question isn't who is going to let me; it's who is going to stop me. We can evade reality, but we cannot evade the consequences of evading reality A creative man is motivated by the desire to achieve, not by the desire to beat others. ¬¬¬¬ The "Tuttle Twins" series set is $41.99 - GOVERNMENT COURSE: 20% OFF CODE = LIBERTY Teaches children about the importance of freedom and the proper role of government. (Ages 3 - 8 but some teens like them all) Check it out at: http://tuttletwins.com/a/?ap_id=Free_Homeschooling_101 The first book mentions God given rights. The basic principles in the first book are... - We have a conscience - Stealing is always wrong - True laws protect people - We have rights - Our rights are from God - Bad guys can be in the government - We should help people DISCOVERY K12 FREE HOMESCHOOL http://discoveryk12.com/dk12/ 7 standard courses: Language Arts, Reading/Literature, Math, Science, History/Social Studies, Visual/Performing Arts, and Physical Education. View: Curriculum by Grade  Over 16,000 Lessons  Weekly Spelling Program  Quizzes and Tests  Grading and Reporting*  Classic Literature eBooks  Non-Common Core  Fun and Easy-to-Use  Parent/Teacher Account* Everything you need to independently homeschool.
Views: 149 Hoeden At Home
Directive Principles Of State Policy | DPSP | Article 36-51 | Indian Constitution
Constitution of India Course: https://learn.finology.in/courses/legal/the-constitution-of-india---part-1 The Directive Principles of Indian Constitution that is Part IV- ranges from Article 36 to Article 51. We have borrowed our Directive Principles from the Irish Constitution. Directive Principles of State Policy are non-Justiciable Rights, which means that they cannot be enforced through a Court of Law. These DPSP lays down the Objectives and Framework according to which Policies and Laws should be made. As and when our Country will develop and Progress, one by one we will start enacting Legislations according to DPSP. For the purpose of understanding, the Article of Part IV of the Indian Constitution are classified as Socialistic Principles, Gandhian Principles and Liberal Principles. I have tried to provide you with a Gist of important aspect of each Article. Some of the enacted Legislations in the Light of DPSPs are: Maternity Relief Act Minimum Wages Act Environment Protection Act Forest Act, Etc. Understanding the concept of Directive Principles of State Policy -DPSPs - is very important for every Law Student. Its an important topic for any Competitive law Exam such as NET 2018, CLAT 2019, Judiciary and Indian Polity for UPSC Preparation. ------Suggested Books:- CLAT LL.B. (Undergraduate) - ​https://amzn.to/2TX1Jef ​CLAT LL.M (Post-Graduate) - https://amzn.to/2JAjtrg https://amzn.to/2Wi8mo7 Books on CONSTITUTION:- 1. https://amzn.to/2Om4VKu 2. https://amzn.to/2HDc7S1 3. https://amzn.to/2JzZ19W I hope this Video helps you in Understanding Law and Preparation for various exams - Kindly Subscribe to my Channel, So that you Stay Updated with all the Legal Topics, Current Affairs and Recent Cases See you in the Next Class! Thank You and Bye-Bye! Playlist for Jurisprudence - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vlijn... Playlist for Constitution - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ri-Ei... Instagram: @finologylegal Constitution of India Course: https://learn.finology.in/courses/legal/the-constitution-of-india---part-1
Views: 205346 Finology Legal
UK constitution (part 1)
An introduction to what the constitution is and where the UK constitution comes from (sources).
Views: 27834 LearnLoads
Our values - showing we care
Every day we aim to provide the most exceptional care to our patients from dedicated staff who follow our five values. This is what our values mean to them. Visit our website to read more about our values http://www.guysandstthomas.nhs.uk/about-us/our-values-and-pledges/our-values-and-pledges.aspx
Is the US Constitution Based on the Bible?
This video provides an in-depth, point-by-point comparison of the Bible and the United States Constitution. Partial list of the topics covered: elected representative government, executive, legislative and judicial branches, President's oath of office, constitutional limits on the power of government, slavery, inferior rights of women, religious tests for holding office, religious freedom, trial by jury, unreasonable searches, double jeopardy and the Treaty of Tripoli. We welcome your comments. But, to reduce spam and abuse, we have the "Approve" function turned on, so your comment may not appear until we have approved it.
Views: 550 Freethinkers Books
Western Civilization is Based on Judeo-Christian Values – Debunked
This Western Civilisation is Based on Judaeo-Christian Values – Debunked To support me on Patreon (thank you): https://www.patreon.com/rationalityrules To support me through PayPal (thank you): https://www.paypal.me/RationalityRules To follow me on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Rationalityrules To tweet with me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/RationalityRule And, to watch / listen to my, Thomas Westbrook’s (Holy Koolaid) and Rachel Oates podcast: https://goo.gl/oFUiie -- References: 1). The Kavernacle – America and the West were NOT founded on Judaeo-Christian ideals: https://youtu.be/cNFibQHPjZU 2). Theramin Trees – Appropriating Morality: https://youtu.be/OsAaxOFOUl4 3). Ben Shapiro – Culture and Values: https://youtu.be/LKmwieuVqcg 4). Steven Crowder – Does Christianity Form Western Morality: https://youtu.be/WCAnuv53fh4 5). Dennis Prager – If There Is No God, Murder Isn't Wrong: https://youtu.be/yrcQ_PTkVD4 6). Jordan Peterson – The Basis of Western Civilisation: https://youtu.be/MqPT7co0cgs 7). Milo Yiannopoulos – Joes Rogan: https://youtu.be/eCNsJKVd3BA 8). Rick Santorum – American Values are Judaeo-Christian values: https://youtu.be/AJ1AE2QCnG8 9). Jana Hoofman – Christianity Built Western Civilisation: https://youtu.be/hiSgq3xevmg 10). Jordan Peterson – Lafayette Q&A: https://youtu.be/qT_YSPxxFJk 11). Sumerian Code of Ur-Nammu (2100BC): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Code_of_Ur-Nammu 12). Babylonian Code of Hammurabi (1750BC): http://avalon.law.yale.edu/ancient/hamframe.asp 13). Britain Abolishes Slavery (1833): https://www.reuters.com/article/uk-slavery/chronology-who-banned-slavery-when-idUSL1561464920070322, https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Timeline_of_abolition_of_slavery_and_serfdom 14). Animal Morality: https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/earth/wildlife/5373379/Animals-can-tell-right-from-wrong.html 15). History of free speech: https://www.cambridge.org/core/journals/classical-review/article/freedom-of-speech-in-republican-rome-laura-robinson-freedom-of-speech-in-the-roman-republic-pp-xiv93-baltimore-j-h-furst-company-1940-paper/FEDAD964888E4887947FA4BA91D8238A 16). First country to enact Free Speech: https://www.worldcat.org/title/eighteenth-century-constitution-1688-1815-documents-and-commentary/oclc/1146699 17). Athenian Lawgiver Solon grants freedom to slaves (500BC): https://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Athenian_Constitution#12 18). Cleisthenes’ Athenian Democratic Reforms: http://www.pbs.org/empires/thegreeks/background/10a.html 19). The Age of Enlightenment and Democratic Proliferation: http://science.jrank.org/pages/8957/Democracy-Age-Enlightenment-Revolution.html 20). History of Easter: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Ēostre 21). History of Christmas: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sol_Invictus -- As always, thank you kindly for the view, and I hope this helps you deflate those who assert that Western Civilisation is Based on Judaeo-Christian Values.
Views: 302426 Rationality Rules
Leading the Way: How States Have Impacted American Constitutional Jurisprudence
Judge Jeffrey Sutton of the U.S. Court of Appeals for the Sixth Circuit speaks at UVA Law about the importance of state constitutions in constitutional jurisprudence. He argues that lawyers miss many opportunities to use state constitutions to their advantage, instead limiting themselves to arguments based on the U.S. Constitution. Dean Risa Goluboff introduces Sutton at the event, a discussion of Sutton’s book, “51 Imperfect Solutions: States and the Making of American Constitutional Law,” hosted by the Virginia Law Review and the Journal of Law & Politics. (University of Virginia School of Law, Sept. 4, 2018)
How is power divided in the United States government? - Belinda Stutzman
View full lesson: http://ed.ted.com/lessons/how-is-power-divided-in-the-united-states-government-belinda-stutzman Article II of the United States Constitution allows for three separate branches of government (legislative, executive, and judicial), along with a system of checks and balances should any branch get too powerful. Belinda Stutzman breaks down each branch and its constitutionally-entitled powers. Lesson by Belinda Stutzman, animation by Johnny Chew.
Views: 1303656 TED-Ed
Government based on original principles
I created this video with the YouTube Video Editor (http://www.youtube.com/editor)
Views: 19 theconservative84
8 Thomas Reid on the Principles of Morals
Dan Robinson gives the last and final lecture on Reid's critique of David Hume at Oxford. "Like all other sciences, morals must have first principles, and all moral reasoning is based on them... In all rational belief, the thing believed is either a first principle or something inferred by valid reasoning from first principles". As for utility, "Suppose that mice rescue the distressed person by chewing through the cords that bound him. Is there moral goodness in this act of the mice?" Beyond the armchair and other precincts of untrammeled speculation, one finds that, there is little purchase on a morality of pleasure and utility. Indeed, "If what we call 'moral judgment' isn't really a judgment but merely a feeling, it follows that the moral principles that we have been taught to consider as an immutable law to all intelligent beings have no basis except an arbitrary structure and fabric in the constitution of the human mind...Thus, by a change in our structure immoral things could become moral...There are beings who can't perceive mathematical truths; but no defect, no error of understanding, can make what is true to be false". Under "David Hume", the Stanford Encyclopedia of Philosophy begins with, "The most important philosopher ever to write in English". His most formidable contemporary critic was the fellow Scot, Thomas Reid, the major architect of so-called Scottish Common Sense Philosophy. The most significant features of Hume's work, as understood by Reid, are the representive theory of perception, the nature of causation and causal concepts, the nature of personal identity and the foundations of morality. Each of these topics is presented in a pair of lectures, the first summarizing Hume's position and the second Reid's critique of that position. https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLBHxLhKiPKxBuGhbDKwahBLVhiUVTf9Ts
Views: 4782 Philosophy Overdose
Was America Founded to Be Secular?
Did the Founding Fathers want American society to be religious or secular? Joshua Charles, author of Liberty's Secrets, explains. Donate today to PragerU! http://l.prageru.com/2ylo1Yt Follow Joshua Charles and visit http://joshuatcharles.com Joining PragerU is free! Sign up now to get all our videos as soon as they're released. http://prageru.com/signup Download Pragerpedia on your iPhone or Android! Thousands of sources and facts at your fingertips. iPhone: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsnbG Android: http://l.prageru.com/2dlsS5e Join Prager United to get new swag every quarter, exclusive early access to our videos, and an annual TownHall phone call with Dennis Prager! http://l.prageru.com/2c9n6ys Join PragerU's text list to have these videos, free merchandise giveaways and breaking announcements sent directly to your phone! https://optin.mobiniti.com/prageru Do you shop on Amazon? Click https://smile.amazon.com and a percentage of every Amazon purchase will be donated to PragerU. Same great products. Same low price. Shopping made meaningful. VISIT PragerU! https://www.prageru.com FOLLOW us! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/prageru Twitter: https://twitter.com/prageru Instagram: https://instagram.com/prageru/ PragerU is on Snapchat! JOIN PragerFORCE! For Students: http://l.prageru.com/29SgPaX JOIN our Educators Network! http://l.prageru.com/2c8vsff Script: What role should religion play in a free society? More and more people today would answer: none. That would not have been the answer of the Founders of the United States – the men who fought the American Revolution and wrote the country’s Constitution. To them the issue of religion and freedom were inextricably linked. You couldn’t have freedom without religion. In fact, the political philosophy of the Founders necessitated a divine foundation. Thomas Jefferson makes this clear in the Declaration of Independence when he writes that “all men…are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable rights.” The purpose of government, Jefferson and his compatriots believed, was not to bestow rights; rather, it was to protect those rights already endowed upon human beings by God. But government isn’t enough for a free society. A moral people is also required; that is, a people moral enough to police itself. “Virtue or morality,” George Washington observed, “is a necessary spring of popular government.” Thus, for the Founders, liberty was not merely the ability to do what one wanted; it came with moral demands and boundaries. They all accepted the rule of life expressed by Benjamin Franklin: “Nothing brings more pain than too much pleasure; nothing more bondage than too much liberty.” The Founders knew that the absolute enemy of freedom was – ironically – freedom that was absolute and unrestrained. And where was this restraint going to come from? Their answer was religion, which for them – because of when and where they lived – was some variety of Christianity. “Let Divines, and Philosophers, Statesmen and Patriots unite,” Samuel Adams wrote, “[in] instructing [citizens] in the Art of self-government…in short, of leading them in the Study, and Practice of the exalted Virtues of the Christian system.” The Christian system to which Adams refers is composed of Judeo-Christian values – the values rooted in the Old and New Testaments, both of which were referred to by the Founders with equal conviction and frequency. Jefferson – yes, the very same Thomas Jefferson who is so often portrayed as anti-religious – confirmed this sentiment in his Notes on the State of Virginia, when he asked: “[C]an the liberties of a nation be thought secure when we have removed their only firm basis, a conviction in the minds of the people that these liberties are of the gift of God? [And] that they are not to be violated but with his wrath?” James Madison likewise affirmed the essential connection between religion and morality: “The belief in a God All Powerful, wise, and good is. . . essential to the moral order of the world and to the happiness of man. . . .” John Adams believed that “the doctrine of a supreme, intelligent, wise, almighty sovereign of the universe,” a doctrine he credited to Judaism, was the “great essential principle of all morality, and consequently of all civilization.” And he applied this thinking specifically to the new nation he helped to create: “Our Constitution,” he said, “was made only for a moral and religious people. It is wholly inadequate to the government of any other.” For the complete script, visit https://www.prageru.com/videos/was-america-founded-be-secular
Views: 688720 PragerU
Up the Constitution!: Introduction: Part 1
Welcome to "Up the Constitution!" This channel shall strive to bring viewers truthful discussions about our American Principles, our Founding Documents, and our current directions in society, in the hopes of encouraging viewers to read the Bible and our State and Federal Constitutions, and then compare the problems of our current society with the ideals and objectives of our Founders. This video represents the opinions and historical observations of the author, with malice toward none, but the hope that we might pull together in returning our nation to a more biblical and constitutionally based society, founded on facts, Principles, and truth. God bless you! Craig M. Szwed
Views: 347 Craig Szwed
Constitutional Principles: The Rule of Law
Do you understand why the rule of law is important for maintaining free society? The Bill of Rights Institute has created a short, engaging video for Bill of Rights Day on the constitutional principle of the rule of law. Exciting visuals from current events, an engaging historical narrative, brief scholar interviews, and memorable quotes will make this 8-minute video perfect for use on Bill of Rights Day, and every day! A short viewing guide is also available to guide you through the content.
The Constitution, the Articles, and Federalism: Crash Course US History #8
In which John Green teaches you about the United States Constitution. During and after the American Revolutionary War, the government of the new country operated under the Articles of Confederation. While these Articles got the young nation through its war with England, they weren't of much use when it came to running a country. So, the founding fathers decided try their hand at nation-building, and they created the Constitution of the United States, which you may remember as the one that says We The People at the top. John will tell you how the convention came together, some of the compromises that had to be made to pass this thing, and why it's very lucky that the framers installed a somewhat reasonable process for making changes to the thing. You'll learn about Shays' Rebellion, the Federalist Papers, the elite vs rabble dynamic of the houses of congress, and start to find out just what an anti-federalist is. Hey teachers and students - Check out CommonLit's free collection of reading passages and curriculum resources to learn more about the events of this episode.Founding Fathers debated over how to govern the new nation, beginning with the Articles of Confederation: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/articles-of-confederation When the Founding Fathers finally wrote the Constitution, they realized that they needed to add The Bill of Rights to get citizens on board with the new government: https://www.commonlit.org/texts/the-bill-of-rights Follow us: http://www.twitter.com/thecrashcourse http://www.twitter.com/realjohngreen http://www.twitter.com/raoulmeyer http://www.twitter.com/crashcoursestan http://www.twitter.com/saysdanica http://www.twitter.com/thoughtbubbler Support CrashCourse on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/crashcourse
Views: 4501112 CrashCourse
Federalism: Crash Course Government and Politics #4
In which Craig Benzine teaches you about federalism, or the idea that in the United States, power is divided between the national government and the 50 state governments. Craig will teach you about how federalism has evolved over the history of the US, and what powers are given to the federal government, and what stuff the states control on their own. And he punches an eagle, which may not surprise you at all. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Support is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.org Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Instagram - http://instagram.com/thecrashcourse
Views: 1604190 CrashCourse
Lawsplainer: Can the President Pardon Himself?
The first 500 Legal Eagles will get 2 months of unlimited learning on Skillshare for FREE: https://skl.sh/legaleagle5 What would happen if a president was so corrupt and worried about jail that he pardoned himself? Does the president have the power (as provided by the Constitution) to grant a self pardon? Would the Supreme Court allow the pardon to go through? That’s what we’re going to find out today. (Thanks to Skillshare for sponsoring this video and helping to make this channel possible) PRIOR VIDEO: Can the President be indicted? https://youtu.be/ROnVadqLoEA A Federal pardon in the United States is the action of the President of the United States that completely sets aside lessens the punishment for a federal crime. The authority to take such action is granted to the president by Article II, Section 2, Clause 1 of the U.S. Constitution, which states, "The president shall ... have power to grant reprieves and pardons for offenses against the United States, except in cases of impeachment." The U.S. Supreme Court has interpreted this language to include the power to grant pardons, conditional pardons, commutations of sentence, conditional commutations of sentence, remissions of fines and forfeitures, respites, and amnesties. TABLE OF CONTENTS 1. What is a pardon? 2. What does the jurisprudence of the Supreme Court have to say on the matter? 3. What has the Office of Legal Counsel (OLC) said on the matter? 4. What would the Supreme Court do if the president tried to pardon himself? ★ A Few of My Favorite Things★ (clicking the links really helps out the channel) Custom Suits: https://bit.ly/2IeeB8W Ties: https://fave.co/2ImLY9I Tie Clips/Bars: https://amzn.to/2WIQ6EE Pocket Squares: https://amzn.to/2UfsKtL ▶ Why Indochino Suits? (50% off Premium Suits + free shipping) [https://bit.ly/2IeeB8W]: Off-the-rack suits NEVER fit right. Indochino makes fully custom suits that fit perfectly using any material I want, with all of the options I want. And they cost 1/3rd of what normal suits costs. I’ve purchased them with my own money for years, so I’m thrilled they are now a sponsor. ▶ Why Ties from TheTieBar? (Free shipping on orders over $50) [https://fave.co/2ImLY9I]: Normal ties are too fat. Skinny ties are too skinny. So these days I only wear ties that are exactly 2.5” wide. They are fashionable without being hipster. You see them in all of my videos. TieBar ties are perfect, come in every color I want, and never cost more than $19. ▶ Why these Tie Clips? [https://amzn.to/2WIQ6EE]: It’s really hard to find affordable tie clips that are the right size (1.5”), look good, and are great quality. These tie bars are all three. Plus the 3-pack gives a variety of styles. They pair perfectly with 2.5” ties from TheTieBar (above). ▶ Why these Pocket Squares? [https://amzn.to/2UfsKtL]: I like my pocket squares perfectly, well, square. Like straight-out-of-Mad-Men square. The only way to do that is with a stiffer material that keeps its shape. I’ve exhaustively tried dozens of pocket squares, and these are by far the best. It’s how I get the perfectly flat pocket square you see in my videos. -------------------------------------------------- Welcome to Lawsplainer; a new series on this channel where I try to explain the law that governs our lives. If you have suggestion for the next topic leave your comment below. And if you disagree, be sure to leave your comment in the form of an OBJECTION! Remember to make your comments Stella-appropriate. Stella is the LegalBeagle and she wields the gavel of justice. DO NOT MESS WITH STELLA. If you’d like to see me critique your favorite legal TV show or movie like Suits or Better Call Saul, check out my Real Layer Reacts series, https://goo.gl/42fKce Music by Epidemic Sound: http://epidemicsound.com/creator All clips used for fair use commentary, criticism, and educational purposes. See Hosseinzadeh v. Klein, 276 F.Supp.3d 34 (S.D.N.Y. 2017); Equals Three, LLC v. Jukin Media, Inc., 139 F. Supp. 3d 1094 (C.D. Cal. 2015). Typical legal disclaimer from a lawyer (occupational hazard): This is not legal advice, nor can I give you legal advice. Sorry! Everything here is for informational purposes only and not for the purpose of providing legal advice. You should contact your attorney to obtain advice with respect to any particular issue or problem. Nothing here should be construed to form an attorney client relationship. Also, some of the links in this post may be affiliate links, meaning, at no cost to you, I will earn a small commission if you click through and make a purchase. But if you click, it really helps me make more of these videos! ======================================================== ★ Tweet me @legaleagleDJ ★ More vids on Facebook: ➜ https://www.facebook.com/legaleaglereacts ★ Stella’s Insta: https://www.instagram.com/stellathelegalbeagle
Views: 175226 LegalEagle
Separation of Power and Rule of Law in India | Administrative Law
Hello Friends, Welcome to Finology Legal! In Today`s Video Lecture I am dealing with Administrative Law Concepts - Separation of Power in US and India and Rule of Law in India - in Hindi Both the Concepts are very Nicely enshrined in our Indian Constitution. Aaj humaare pats Parliamentary System of Government, Universal Adult Franchise, Democracy, etc., jaise strong concepts present hai. Par in ancient times, the most preferred form of Government was Monarchy! Wherein either a King or a Queen assumed all the powers. They were neither accountable nor Answerable to anyone. Aise main State ki poori machinery ink control main hot the and State ink benefit ke liyye act karta tha, aur citizens ke rights safeguard nahi ho paate the. Issi Arbitrariness se bachne ke liyye Separation of Power as an alternative saamne aaya. Iske main Proponents the ‘ALM’ - Aristotle, Locke and Montesquieu. Montesquieu ne apni book “The Spirit of Laws” main ye kaha ki - We should not concentrate all powers under one Head - He suggested that the Functions and Powers of the Government should be Divided into 3 Organs i.e., Legislature, Executive and Judiciary. Every organ should be distinct from the other with proper distribution of Power. No Organ should Encroach, interfere or Intervene with the functions of any other Organ. - This is Separation of Power. U.S.A. was the first country to adopt Separation of Power, They Adopt this Principle in Strict Sense. Article 1, 2 and 3 of the U.S. Constitution in a way talks about Separation of Power. They also have the System of Checks and Balances which is a Natural Extension of Seperation of Powers. In India we follow Seperation of Power in Broad Sense only, and not in Rigid or Strict Sense. In Indira Nehru Gandhi v. Raj Narain, the Supereme Court said that Coming To Rule Of Law - It says that a Government should be based on Principles of Law - and not on the whims and Fancies of just any Person. There should be Supremacy of Laws and not of Government. Rule of Law prescribes 3 Principles: Supremacy of Law Equality before Law Predominance of Legal Spirit In Kesavananda Bharati v. State of Kerala, the Supreme Court has clearly stated the Rule of Law is a part of the Basic Structure of the Indian Constitution. I have also discussed A.D.M. Jabalpur v. Shivakant Shukla in this Video ***Do let me know through Comment Section Below, How did you Find this Video on Separation of Power and Rule of Law In India ^Article 12 - https://youtu.be/KfaM_kopdx0 ^Article 13 - https://youtu.be/mZ9pNndZcUs ^Article 14 - https://youtu.be/YEAoixRez_Q ^Article 15 - https://youtu.be/S1i06Jm2Kz4 ^Article 16 - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=wvgEFRJ02dE&t=9s ^Article 19 - https://youtu.be/sY5koIrpHrw ^Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Instagram: @finologylegal Thank you for watching! 📜 Suggested Books 📜 📚INDIAN POLITY 1. Indian Polity in English - https://amzn.to/2TDqt6o 2. Hindi - https://amzn.to/2WuXBPp 📚CLAT LL.B. (Undergraduate) https://amzn.to/2TX1Jef 📚 CLAT LL.M (Post-Graduate) - https://amzn.to/2JAjtrg https://amzn.to/2Wi8mo7 📚 Books for CONSTITUTION:- 1. https://amzn.to/2Om4VKu 2. https://amzn.to/2HDc7S1 3. https://amzn.to/2JzZ19W 📚 Jurisprudence https://amzn.to/2WuRj2o 📚 INTERESTING READ FOR EVERY STUDENT https://amzn.to/2CGx1M0
Views: 107614 Finology Legal
The First Amendment in Five Minutes
If you're interested in licensing this or any other Big Think clip for commercial or private use, contact our licensing partner Executive Interviews: https://www.executiveinterviews.biz/contact-us/americas/ The legendary First Amendment lawyer gives a primer on what everyone needs to know about freedoms of religion, speech and press. Question: What should everyone know about the First Amendment? Floyd Abrams:  Well, I guess the first thing one has to know about the First Amendment is that it wouldn't be there at all if Thomas Jefferson had not insisted.  The Constitution had been pretty well drafted and Jefferson, who was not at the Constitution Convention and who was in Paris at that time, basically took the position that without a Bill of Rights and in particular without a Bill of Rights that protected freedom of speech and freedom of the press, that he would not support the new Constitution. So a Bill of Rights—this Bill of Rights and this 1st Amendment—was a essential ingredient of the Constitution from the start.  And from the start it protected a number of different sorts of speech beliefs, conscience, and the like.  It protects freedom of religion, it protects freedom of speech, protects freedom of press, protects freedom of assembly, all of them.  And through the many years since the drafting of the Constitution and the adoption of the Bill of Rights which of course starts with the First Amendment. Through that time period we've had many, many cases in the courts which have adopted through interpretation the First Amendment to new problems being sustained by the people and by the states as well.  At the beginning, the First Amendment applied only to the Federal Government—after all it does say, "Congress shall make no law."  After the Civil War and the adoption of amendments post-Civil War, they were held to apply to the states but really not until late 1920s, early 1930s.  So through most of American history the First Amendment really had nothing to do with what states did and what state law turned out to be. There was state constitutions but the federal Constitution, the First Amendment, applied only to the Federal Government.  Where have we gone?  Well we have gone through the years in a direction generally of more protection.  The First Amendment, remember, applies only as a protection against the government, not against private employers, not against friends, or enemies, or this, or that.  It is a protection against the government.  The government depriving people of their freedom of religion.  The government is telling them in effect who to pray to or whether to pray at all, and in what way.  And the government depriving people of freedom of speech or freedom of the press, or freedom of assembly.  I mean, at its core it is a protection of human freedom by protecting against government overreaching. That was debated a lot when the First Amendment was adopted.  Alexander Hamilton said, "Why do we need a Bill of Rights at all?  Whoever said Congress could pass a law stripping the people of freedom of speech?  They don't have the power to do it, so why do we need to have a Bill of Rights or why do we need a First Amendment in the first place?"  And, as I said, Jefferson insisted.  Jefferson said, "Any constitution for this country ought to say and say in so many words that there was a list of untouchable areas into which Congress could not transgress, into which the new Federal, National Government couldn't go." And with that background—while even from the start there were problems, First Amendment problems, the Alien and Sedition Act was adopted in 1798, that close to the adoption of the Constitution and then the Bill of Rights.  And it quite literally made it a crime to speak to badly of the President, then John Adams.  Not the Vice President, because it was Jefferson—even then we had politics.  But it made a crime to say critical things about the President at least if they were "false," which of course lead to lots of issues about what's an opinion and what's a fact, what's true and what's false.  But that law was our first law which on the face of it violated the First Amendment. Jefferson called it, "living under a rain of witches."  And ultimately the verdict of history as the Supreme Court came to say, the verdict of history was that the Alien and Sedition Acts were unconstitutional and through the years some acts of Congress have been held to be unconstitutional.  Many acts, more recently of states have been held to be unconstitutional, and in all these ways the adoption of the First Amendment has been an incalculable protection of the public against overstepping by the government. Recorded July 29, 2010 Interviewed by Max Miller
Views: 74545 Big Think
Constitution Day mpg2 highest
A brief historical video showing the events leading up to the establishment of the U.S. Constitution on September 17, 1787. America's birth was truly a miracle. The Founders knew their mission had a divine destiny to produce the first free people in the history of the world. These principles are based on the success of a moral and religious society.
Views: 12556 Harold Skousen
Fundamental duties (Indian constitution) Indian polity for UPSC, SSC CGL, CHSL, CPO, CDS
"Fundamental duties (Indian constitution) Indian polity for UPSC, SSC CGL, CHSL, CPO, CDS" THIS VIDEO CONTAINS INFORMATION ABOUT FUNDAMENTAL DUTIES LISTED IN INDIAN CONSTITUTION. Enjoy the video. Other videos in this series: https://goo.gl/atfmpB Download Android app: https://goo.gl/K764LV The Fundamental Rights, Directive Principles of State Policy and Fundamental Duties are sections of the Constitution of India that prescribe the fundamental obligations of the states to its citizens and the duties and the rights of the citizens to the State.[note 1] These sections comprise a constitutional bill of rights for government policy-making and the behaviour and conduct of citizens. These sections are considered vital elements of the constitution, which was developed between 1947 and 1949 by the Constituent assembly of India. The Fundamental Rights are defined as the basic human rights of all citizens. These rights, defined in Part III of the Constitution, applied irrespective of race, place of birth, religion, caste, creed, or gender. They are enforceable by the courts, subject to specific restrictions. The Directive Principles of State Policy are guidelines for the framing of laws by the government. These provisions, set out in Part IV of the Constitution, are not enforceable by the courts, but the principles on which they are based are fundamental guidelines for governance that the State is expected to apply in framing policies and passing laws. The Fundamental Duties are defined as the moral obligations of all citizens to help promote a spirit of patriotism and to uphold the unity of India. These duties, set out in Part IV–A of the Constitution, concern individuals and the nation. Like the Directive Principles, they are not enforceable by courts unless otherwise made enforceable by a parliamentary law.
Views: 58436 e1 coaching center
Constitution of India (Part-1) What is Constitution?
To buy Full Course of CS Executive Jurisprudence, Interpretation & General Laws, Click the following link: https://www.instamojo.com/SudhirSachdeva/cs-executive-jurisprudence-interpretation-an/?ref=store Click the following link to buy our video lectures https://www.instamojo.com/SudhirSachdeva/?ref=offer_page Please call @ 9999997086 To Buy Full Course Lectures CA/ CS/ CMA/ B.Com in Pen drive / Download link mode. This video talks about "What is Constitution?" Meaning of Constitution of India. Why constitution is Necessary for Every country? What is Relation between different Governments of a country? What is Relation between Governments of a country and its citizen? Legislative, Judiciary and Executive. BUY CA COURSES CA (NEW SYLLABUS) CA-INTER-Corporate & Other Laws (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CorporateAndOtherLaws1 CA-INTER-Corporate & Other Laws (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CorporateAndOtherLaws2 CA FOUNDATION LAW (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CAFoundationLaw1 CA FOUNDATION LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CAFoundationLaw2 CA (OLD SYLLABUS) CA-IPCC Law, Ethics and Communication (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawEthicsAndComm1 CA-IPCC Law, Ethics and Communication (Download Link+ Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawEthicsAndComm2 CA-CPT MERCANTILE LAW (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CPTMercantileLaw1 CA-CPT MERCANTILE LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CPTMercantileLaw2 BUY CS COURSES CS (NEW SYLLABUS) CS Executive-Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSExeJIGL1 CS Exec-Jurisprudence, Interpretation and General Laws (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSExeJIGL2 CS FOUNDATION LAW (Pen Drive + Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSFoundationLaw1 CS FOUNDATION LAW (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSFoundationLaw2 CS (OLD SYLLABUS) CS Exec - Industrial, Labour and General Laws - (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSILGL CS Exec - Industrial, Labour and General Laws - (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/CSILGL1 BUY CMA COURSES CMA (NEW SYLLABUS) CMA INTERMEDIATE LAW AND ETHICS (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LAWSANDETHICS CMA INTERMEDIATE LAW AND ETHICS (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthics1 CMA FOUNDATION LAWS AND ETHICS (Pen Drive+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthicsF CMA FOUNDATION LAWS AND ETHICS (Download Link+Printed Book) http://bit.ly/LawsAndEthicsF2
Doctrine of Colorable Legislation
Doctrine of Colorable Legislation - you cannot do indirectly what you cannot do directly. Watch the full video first so that you develop an understanding of the topic and make notes while watching it for the second time. A Byte of Enthusiasm: If you want something you never had before, you’ve got to do something you have never done before. –Drina Reed New to the channel? Check out the latest: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCxB9tgJKL9e-3ZevMJA2y7A Remember to like and subscribe.
Views: 25129 Goal IAS
The Texas State Constitution
The Consitituion of Texas is the supreme law of the State. It is based on popular sovereignty and limited government. It includes a bill of rights that guarantees basic human rights to Texas
Views: 21504 DrPalmerHistory
capsule 3: The Origin of the principles of authority and constitutionalism
The British Constitution recognises and builds on the principle that all Human Beings are born equal and free to act as they each see fit. It follows that neither King, government nor any other person is naturally vested with the lawful power to force them to act in any other way. This same fundamental principle of natural justice directed the development of British Common Law. In the British tradition, the king vested officers of the peace with the power to resolve disputes that naturally arose among the people from time to time in their private affaires. So, it was that these officers of the peace, through reason, based on their own sense of natural justice, developed the theory of contract wherein the capacity of individuals to create the law governing their private affairs and the jurisdiction of the courts to enforce the obligations they lawfully undertake to fulfil was recognised and upheld. Cases naturally arose wherein persons contracted obligations on behalf of others. The courts were therefore required to distinguish the actor from the author of the contract. From these cases, the principle of authority was conceived wherein persons were recognised to be vested with the authority to govern themselves and their possessions so that they could constitute a representative with the authority to create legally enforceable rights and obligations on their behalf. The British constitution builds on this rule of law to ensure the consent of the governed by enabling the people, through election, to constitute representatives in parliament with the authority to act on their behalf in the government of their public affaires.
Views: 33 iorg-idgr
Democracy - A short introduction
Learn more about the origins of Democracy at the Great Courses Plus: http://bit.ly/Learn-About-Democracy This is a 3 minute video to introduce the most basic concepts of a Democracy. Democracy is a form of government in which all eligible citizens participate equally—either directly or indirectly through elected representatives—in the proposal, development, and creation of laws. It encompasses social, religious, cultural, ethnic and racial equality, justice, liberty and fraternity. To download the video, go here: https://drive.google.com/file/d/0B80QLbZggGszblRxZ3hLMU5kZWc/edit?usp=sharing More Info: - http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Democracy If you know of more links with good infos please let us know in the comments and we'll add them here. Collaboration: - Storyboard: https://drive.google.com/folderview?id=0B80QLbZggGszcEE2N19EcjRlLVk&usp=sharing Please help us make this video better by collaborating on the scrip and storyboard. We're really looking forward to your comments :) === Video Script: Scene 1 The word democracy comes from the Greek words of “démos” which means “people” and “krátos” which means “power” or “rule”, So democracy basically means “the rule of the people.” Scene 2 Democracy first started as a direct democracy, in Greek cities, notably Ancient Athens, where people came together to speak about their concerns and opinions, in front of rulers of the city state, and directly voted on new rules and laws. Here is considered as the birthplace of democracy . Scene 3 So, For the very first time, decisions were made by the people instead of rulers... but sadly, the ancient greeks did not see all people equally. Slaves, women, children and the people who did not have a land weren’t allowed to vote. This is what we call a “flawed” democracy today. Scene 4 After the Greeks lost their power and influence in the first century AD, their early forms of democracy were also fading away until the Magna Carta was signed in 1215, which prevented the King of England to do whatever he wanted and said that even the King had to follow the country’s rules and laws which were written in the constitution. Scene 5 Today, most democracies are indirect or representative which means that you can’t vote for a new law yourself, but you can vote for people who then become law makers and present your interests. But democracy isn’t just about voting; it’s about everything to protect the best interests of the people, no matter what is their race, gender, political opinion, or religion. These interests can be human rights, quality of life, infrastructure and many more. Scene 6 Modern democracies divide powers into three different branches : the legislative (the people who make law), the executive (the people who make sure that you obey the law), and the judiciary (who judge you if you commit a crime). These three are independent and work following the process « checks and balances » which means all the work must be clear and fair. And, very important, the people who have power also must follow the law and not exceed their authority. Scene 7 In addition, a democratic government must work in a way that reflects the wish /feeling/desire and values of the society that it governs—this is also known as the « General Will », which is a concept developed by the famous Swiss philosopher Jean-Jacques Rousseau. Scene 8 One of the problems of democratic voting is that the biggest groups of people always have the most power and that’s why a good democracy also has laws to protect the rights of its smaller and weaker groups. A democracy where the majority chooses to separate, set apart, expel or injure its minority is not a functioning democracy! Scene 9 So, with those mentioned above, what do you think now about democracy? Winston Churchill once said: “Democracy is the worst form of government, except for all those other forms that have been tried from time to time.” Do you agree? === with love your MinuteVideos team https://minutevideos.com/
Views: 622697 MinuteVideos
Glenn Beck Thinks The Constitution Is Based On The Bible
On his radio program today, Glenn Beck took a call from a young woman who said that though she is not yet old enough to vote, she would support Ted Cruz if she could because he is the only candidate who "makes the Bible his compass and bases his standards on something that is unchangeable." Read More At: http://www.rightwingwatch.org/content/glenn-beck-founders-used-bible-compass-writing-constitution Clip from The Kyle Kulinski Show, which airs live on Blog Talk Radio and Secular Talk Radio Monday - Friday 4:00 - 5:30 PM Eastern time zone. Check out our website - and become a member - at: http://www.SecularTalkRadio.com Listen to the Live Show or On Demand archive at: http://www.blogtalkradio.com/kylekulinski Follow on Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/kylekulinski Like on Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/SecularTalk Friends Of SecularTalk: http://www.facebook.com/beastofreason AMAZON LINK: (Bookmark this link to support the show for free!!!) http://www.amazon.com/?tag=seculacom-20
Views: 61068 Secular Talk
Separation of Powers and Checks and Balances: Crash Course Government and Politics #3
In which Craig Benzine teaches you about the US Governments Separation of powers and the system of checks and balances. In theory, the Legislative Branch, the Executive Branch, and the Judicial Brach are designed to keep each other in check, and to keep any branch from becoming too powerful. In reality, the system was designed to keep the president from becoming some kind of autocrat. For the most part, it has worked. Craig will call in the clones to explain which powers belong to which branches, and to reveal some secret perks that the Supreme Court justices enjoy. Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Support is provided by Voqal: http://www.voqal.org Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashCourse Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Instagram - http://instagram.com/thecrashcourse
Views: 1704072 CrashCourse
Strict Liability and Absolute Liability | Law of Torts
Kindly refer to the Pinned Comment! Tort of Strict Liability and Absolute Liability are very interesting and important Topics. The rule of Strict liability was propounded in the case of Ryland v. Fletcher. With the passage of time and evolving power of Science; the Rule of Absolute Liability was for the first time applied in the case of M.C. Mehta v. Union of India which is also known as the Oleum Gas Leak Case Both of these Torts function under the 'No Fault Liability' Principle - which says that if a person/enterprise brings any hazardous or dangerous substance of non-natural use in its premises and if that substance escapes and does any mischief - then whatever loss the other party suffers - that person/enterprise shall be made liable for it! The Difference between Strict Liability and Absolute Liability are:- 1. For a Tort of Strict Liability any person can be Made liable; whereas in the Tort of Absolute Liability only an Enterprise can be made liable. 2. In a Tort of Strict Liability Escape is Necessary whereas an enterprise can be made responsible for Absolute Liability even without an Escape. 3. There are certain Defences/Exceptions that are available to a person in the case of Strict Liability whereas No defences/Exceptions are available in the case of Absolute Liability. *****M.C. Mehta v. Union of India = Oleum Gas Leak Case = Laid down the principle of Absolute Liability *****Union Carbide Corporation v. UOI = Bhopal Gas Tragedy I have tried to cover various characteristics of Strict Liability and Absolute Liability with Case Examples Tort of Strict Liability and Absolute Liability are very interesting and important Topics for any Competitive law Exam such as NET/NTA 2018, CLAT 2019, Judiciary. I hope this Video helps you in Understanding Law and Preparation for various exams - Kindly Subscribe to my Channel, So that you Stay Updated with all the Legal Topics, Current Affairs and Recent Cases See you in the Next Class! Thank You and Bye-Bye! Playlist for Jurisprudence - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vlijn... Playlist for Constitution - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ri-Ei... Instagram: finologylegal 📜 Suggested Books 📜 📚INDIAN POLITY 1. Indian Polity in English - https://amzn.to/2TDqt6o 2. Hindi - https://amzn.to/2WuXBPp 📚CLAT LL.B. (Undergraduate) https://amzn.to/2TX1Jef 📚 CLAT LL.M (Post-Graduate) - https://amzn.to/2JAjtrg https://amzn.to/2Wi8mo7 📚 Books for CONSTITUTION:- 1. https://amzn.to/2Om4VKu 2. https://amzn.to/2HDc7S1 3. https://amzn.to/2JzZ19W 📚 Jurisprudence https://amzn.to/2WuRj2o 📚 INTERESTING READ FOR EVERY STUDENT https://amzn.to/2CGx1M0
Views: 95465 Finology Legal
Senator Grassley's Constitution Day Message
This is one of your two senators, Chuck Grassley. Constitution Day is September 17th. That’s the anniversary of when the delegates to the Constitutional Convention signed the extraordinary document establishing our system of government. It’s an opportunity for all Americans to reflect on our founding document and the principles on which it is based. The Constitution will be 229 years old, but the principles it embodies are timeless. Our continued commitment to those principles is a big part of what unites us as Americans. Unlike nations that were founded on the basis of a common ethnic identity or loyalty to a monarch, ours is based on certain enduring principals. Those principles are best articulated in the simple but eloquent words of the Declaration of Independence: Quote, “We hold these truths to be self-evident, that all men are created equal, that they are endowed by their Creator with certain unalienable Rights, that among these are Life, Liberty and the pursuit of Happiness.” Unquote. The Framers of the U.S. Constitution set about to form a stable and effective system of government that embodied the principles outlined in the Declaration. Click here to read the full text of Sen. Grassley's address: http://www.grassley.senate.gov/news/news-releases/constitution-day-video-address-senator-grassley
Views: 412 SenChuckGrassley
Faith and the Founding: The Bible and the Constitution
Join us for a talk by Daniel Dreisbach, author of Reading the Bible with the Founding Fathers, followed by a conversation with leading scholars about the influence of religion on the Founders and our founding documents. Leading scholars participating in the conversation include Marci Hamilton, Daniel Mark, and Russell Shorto. Jeffrey Rosen, president and CEO of the National Constitution Center, moderates. In partnership with the Faith and Liberty Discovery Center.
Article 15 Indian Constitution | In Hindi | Important Case Laws
Hello Doston! Apni Constitution law ki video series continue karte huye aaj ke video main hum baat karenge Article 15 of the Indian Constitution ke Baare main. Is Video main bahot simple examples and important case laws ke saath I have discussed about Article 15(1) : State Article 15(2) : Citizen Article 15(3) : Special provisions for Women and Children Article 15(4) : Provisions for Advancement of Socially and Educationallly Backward Classes, Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes Article 15(5) : Provisions for Advancement of Socially and Educationallly Backward Classes, Scheduled Castes and Scheduled Tribes relating to Admission in Educational Institutions Important Cases: Yusuf v. State of Bombay Indra Sawhney Case (Mandal Commission Case) M.R. Balaji Case P.A. Inamdar Case T. Devdasan Case State of U.P. v. Pradeep Tandon Important Constitutional Amendments: 1st Constitutional Amendment 93rd Constitutional Amendment Article 12 - https://youtu.be/KfaM_kopdx0 Article 13 - https://youtu.be/mZ9pNndZcUs Article 14 - https://youtu.be/YEAoixRez_Q Article 16 - https://youtu.be/wvgEFRJ02dE Recent Supreme Court Judgement on Section 377 - https://youtu.be/1GGsUFrcuQY Instagram - @finologylegal Thank You for Watching! 📜 Suggested Books 📜 📚INDIAN POLITY 1. Indian Polity in English - https://amzn.to/2TDqt6o 2. Hindi - https://amzn.to/2WuXBPp 📚CLAT LL.B. (Undergraduate) https://amzn.to/2TX1Jef 📚 CLAT LL.M (Post-Graduate) - https://amzn.to/2JAjtrg https://amzn.to/2Wi8mo7 📚 Books for CONSTITUTION:- 1. https://amzn.to/2Om4VKu 2. https://amzn.to/2HDc7S1 3. https://amzn.to/2JzZ19W 📚 Jurisprudence https://amzn.to/2WuRj2o 📚 INTERESTING READ FOR EVERY STUDENT https://amzn.to/2CGx1M0
Views: 133282 Finology Legal
7 Principles of the Constitution| How Does the Constitution Work| Constitutional Law Lecture
7 Principles of the Constitution How Does the Constitution Work? Learning Objective:  1. Students will create visual metaphors to explain the seven principles of the Constitution.  2. Students will practice their speaking skills as they explain their visual analogies to the rest of the class. 1. How does the Constitution reflect the democratic principle of popular sovereignty? 2. Which principle protects the right of the people to decide about issues by voting? If you had to chose 7 major themes or elements the constitution needed to include, what would they be? Write name of principle in one section of chart and write text in red from each slide  Write name of principle in one section of chart and write text in red from each slide Definition – The belief that people can and should govern themselves; the people rule. Example – People can run for office, campaign for individuals who run, or protest decisions made by others. Rule is not passed down based on blood line, or military coup. Republicanism  Definition – People vote for people to represent their views in government. (Representative Government)  You can’t have the whole population vote on everything, so you vote on people who share similar beliefs and allow them to vote.  Direct election of Senators and Representatives. Federalism  Definition – Power is shared by the state and federal government.  In our system, the national government does have ultimate authority, but states have a lot to say in what goes on as well.  Powers for the national government = delegated powers,  Powers for the state government = reserved powers,  Powers shared between the national and the state are concurrent powers. Separation of Powers  Definition – The Federal government is divided into 3 branches - Executive, Legislative, and Judicial.  This system prevents any one branch from gaining too much power and turning the country towards tyranny.  Remember Charles de Montesquieu! Checks and Balances  Definition – Each of the 3 branches of government has a check on the other 2 branches. This balances power between the 3, ensuring that none of the branches seizes control.  Example – Federal judges are nominated by the President, but have to be approved by Congress.  Bills must be passed by both houses of the legislative branch, signed by the president, and can even be challenged in the courts. More Video on Constitutional Law 5 main sources of law | Constitutional Law Lecture| Law Lecture| What are the three sources of American law https://youtu.be/KWdEjWOnY60 5 main sources of law | Constitutional Law Lecture| Law Lecture| What are the three sources of American law https://youtu.be/KWdEjWOnY60 Introduction to U.S. Constitution| Amendments of U.S. Constitution| Constitutional Law Lecture|Law Lecture https://youtu.be/e0UemntTC4w Constitutional Authority to Regulate Business| Commerce Clause| Gibbons v. Ogden case| US v. Lopez case| US Constitutional Law Lecture https://youtu.be/xVnQe51fIVQ Italian Constitutional Court| Composition of the Court| Composition of the Functions| Italian Constitutional Law Lecture https://youtu.be/c8NsoD1KTZg 7 Principles of the Constitution| How Does the Constitution Work| Constitutional Law Lecture| Law Lecture https://youtu.be/88YJsQqkH3Y
Views: 10 Online classes
"The Structure of Government" by Ayn Rand
Ayn Rand at Columbia University -- part 5: The Structure of Government In this radio interview, Ayn Rand discusses the purpose and proper structure of government, addressing such issues as the importance of a written constitution, the difference between a republic and a democracy, federalism, checks and balances, the judiciary, “one-man-one-vote” and filibuster. SUBSCRIBE TO NEW IDEAL, ARI'S ONLINE PUBLICATION https://aynrand.us12.list-manage.com/subscribe/post?u=9fade2f9b83ee2374e147b57f&id=daf46abc98 SUBSCRIBE TO ARI’S YOUTUBE CHANNEL https://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=AynRandInstitute ABOUT THE AYN RAND INSTITUTE ARI offers educational experiences, based on Ayn Rand's books and ideas, to a variety of audiences, including students, educators, policymakers and lifelong learners. ARI also engages in research and advocacy efforts, applying Rand's ideas to current issues and seeking to promote her philosophical principles of reason, rational self-interest and laissez-faire capitalism. We invite you to explore how Ayn Rand viewed the world — and to consider the distinctive insights offered by ARI's experts today. SUPPORT ARI WITH A DONATION https://ari.aynrand.org/donate/creditcard EXPLORE ARI http://www.AynRand.org FOLLOW ARI ON TWITTER https://twitter.com/AynRandInst LIKE ARI ON FACEBOOK https://www.facebook.com/AynRandInstitute EXPLORE ARI CAMPUS https://campus.aynrand.org/ INFORMATION ABOUT OBJECTIVIST SUMMER CONFERENCES http://objectivistconferences.com/ LEARN ABOUT AYN RAND STUDENT CONFERENCES http://aynrandcon.org/
Views: 1784 Ayn Rand Institute
Kant & Categorical Imperatives: Crash Course Philosophy #35
Our next stop on our tour of ethics is Kant’s ethics. Today Hank explains hypothetical and categorical imperatives, the universalizability principle, autonomy, and what it means to treat people as ends-in-themselves, rather than as mere means. Get your own Crash Course Philosophy mug or Chom Chom shirt from DFTBA: https://store.dftba.com/collections/crashcourse The Latest from PBS Digital Studios: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1mtdjDVOoOqJzeaJAV15Tq0tZ1vKj7ZV -- All other images and video either public domain or via VideoBlocks, or Wikimedia Commons, licensed under Creative Commons BY 4.0: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/ -- Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios Crash Course Philosophy is sponsored by Squarespace. http://www.squarespace.com/crashcourse -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashC... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 1375365 CrashCourse
Trump: Power Back to the States. Sunday Laws Near. Texas An Example Of 10th Amendment in Action NOW
Trump: Power Back to the States. Sunday Laws Near. Texas An Example Of 10th Amendment in Action NOW Texas asserts sovereign immunity against Congress Texas is asserting its sovereign immunity against Congress, telling Democrats on two congressional committees this week that the state has no obligation to comply with their investigative demands. Attorney General Ken Paxton’s office says that as a state with sovereign powers under the Constitution, Texas can’t be treated like a federal agency or Cabinet secretary who can be compelled to comply. “Texas does not draw its authority from the United States or the United States Constitution, but from its status as a dual sovereign within the union,” Jeffrey C. Mateer, first assistant attorney general, wrote in a letter Monday to the House Oversight and Reform Committee. Mr. Mateer fired off a similar letter Wednesday to the House Ways and Means Committee rebuffing its attempts, saying the state wouldn’t stand to be treated like a “subdivision of the federal government or a private citizen.” “Granting Congress the power to exercise ‘oversight’ over the constitutional officers of a state engaged in the lawful exercise of that state’s core authority would undermine the fabric of our system of dual sovereignty,” Mr. Mateer wrote. The defiance in some ways tracks that of President Trump, who has said House Democrats’ investigations into the president’s business, family and myriad official actions are harassment. Texas is objecting to Democrats’ requests for documents probing the state’s efforts to clean up its voter rolls, and documents detailing the state’s efforts to protect faith-based adoption and foster care providers against an Obama-era rule about working with same-sex couples. The clash could break new legal ground. Ken Cuccinelli, a former Republican attorney general in Virginia, said he never encountered the situation during his time in office, but he added that two constitutional principles are at stake: the sovereignty of states and the supremacy clause, which gives the federal government an edge in clashes with states. He said Texas makes a strong case in its letters for why it will prevail. “Congress doesn’t get to do oversight over states — period. Nor can they compel action by state officers,” he said. “If I were a betting man, I’d take Texas and give two touchdowns on this one.” The powers not delegated to the United States by the Constitution, nor prohibited by it to the States, are reserved to the States respectively, or to the people. The Tenth Amendment was included in the Bill of Rights to further define the balance of power between the federal government and the states Donate, Tithe, or Offerings: https://www.paypal.me/savinghealth Email: [email protected] www.savinghealthministries.com Pastor David House (757) 955-6871 Please make checks out to Saving Health Ministries and mail to: PO BOX 41161 Norfolk, VA 23541
Niti Ayog (Non-Constitutional, Non-Statutory)-Objectives, Action Plan & Structure - IAS GS 2017
Expect atleast one question in your exam from this lecture! Dr. Manishika Jain explains the concept, composition, objectives and action pan of Niti Ayog (Think Tank). Along with this the lecture includes the various governing bodies - constitutional and extra constitutional, statutory and executive order. Key points discussed in the lecture are: 1. governing bodies - constitutional and extra constitutional, statutory and executive bodies 2. Difference between Niti Ayog and Planning Commission. 3. Various programs of Niti Ayog like Jal Kranti Yojana, Pradhan Mantri Fasal Bima Yojana, New ports established, All India Institute of Unani Medicine and so on and so forth. 4. Structure and Composition of Niti Ayog 5. Details on Vice Chairperson of Niti Ayog - Arvind Pangaraiya NITI AYOG @0:10 Composition of NITI Ayog @4:59 Current Composition @6:00 Key Objective @7:33 Atal Innovation Mission (AIM) @10:38 Action Plans @11:27 # #Innovation #Entrepreneurship #Involvement #Federalism #Inclusion #Executive #Territories #Lieutenant #Composition #Manishika #Examrace Join our fully evaluated UPSC Geography optional test series at - https://www.doorsteptutor.com/Exams/IAS/Mains/Optional/Geography/Test-Series/, Post evaluation get personalized feedback & improvement call for each test. For detailed article refer - http://www.examrace.com/IAS/IAS-Updates/NEWS-NITI-Aayog-A-Critical-Appraisal.htm Ready-made fully solved questions for GS at https://www.doorsteptutor.com/Exams/IAS/Prelims/ Don't miss preparing for IAS CSAT Paper II - http://www.examrace.com/IAS/IAS-FlexiPrep-Program/Postal-Courses/Examrace-IAS-CSAT-Prelims-Paper-II-Series.htm
Views: 119053 Examrace
Enforce The US Constitution | Dr. Cynthia McKinney
This week observes Independence Day in the United States. So it is highly appropriate that former Congresswoman Cynthia McKinney join me on the Solari Report to discuss our theme for the 2nd Quarter Wrap Up: what the US Constitution is, why it is so important, the devastating possibilities if it is changed, and the human future that is possible if we enforce it.  Indeed, enforcing it is the US citizens’ sole remaining option. Unless we do so, the US war machine will run  out of control – and it will continue to expropriate our assets and our lives, including the lives and futures of our children and those of billions of other people globally. For many years we have known that invisible forces have run our government from behind the scenes — not just in Washington, but also in state houses and municipalities. For many years, most of us were willing to go along or to continue to work within the socially acceptable political process as small groups of other people acted “above the law” at increasingly greater harm in terms of human life, environment, and personal health and wealth, throughout America and the world. The list of presidents, congressman, senators, mayors, government officials, soldiers, journalists, activists and honest business and civic leaders who have been assassinated, “suicided,” poisoned, falsely slandered and framed, entrapped, or dirty tricked in rigged elections is long and growing. The allegations of control file operations that depend on pedophilia, financial fraud, and organized crime also increase. The number of dual-passport citizens within the Congress and our federal bureaucracy calls into question just who is in charge and whose national interests direct our military. We have the senate minority leader declaring on national television that the President is not in charge – he must do what the intelligence agencies tell him. The governance questions are profound. Money and violence are the heart of these issues. The United States has spent $14 trillion on global wars over the last 30 years because Congress finances war and because Congress tolerates illegal and unconstitutional financial practices at the US Department of Defense and US Treasury. In 2015, the DOD alone was missing $6.5 trillion in undocumentable adjustments. Even now the US Treasury cannot produce audited financial statements for the US Government, as required by law, and has not produced accurate and understandable place-based financial reporting. Now we have reached a fork in the road. We can continue to become an inhuman society in which the law no longer respects or protects the average person and his or her property, or we can try to remain a human society, in which the rule of law protects one and all – including the people in the developing world who have been the target for much longer of the disaster capitalism and lawlessness attacking US and European communities. No one else knows this system better than former Congresswoman McKinney. She served with distinction for 12 years in the US Congress from the Georgia 4th and 11th districts.  Now a professor of political science who teaches organizational change and leadership as well as entrepreneurship in Asia, Congresswoman McKinney has worked through these issues at both practical political and business levels as well having as an American intellectual engaged with global students and academics. Our 2nd Quarter Wrap Up also launches our written contribution to a discussion of how – how do many of us working individually and collectively successfully achieve enforcement of the US Constitution? We are in the invention room together – and this is something we can and will figure out if enough of us make the commitment to do so. You want to make sure you review our written web presentation which covers all four weeks of this 2nd Quarter 2017 Wrap Up – – including News Trends & Stories, Parts I & II and Financial Markets. Listen to the full interniew at the Solari Report - solari.com
Views: 14277 The Solari Report
Is the Law Society's Statement of Principles an unjustified form of compelled speech?
This debate was recorded on January 13, 2018 at the Runnymede Society's 2018 Law and Freedom conference. DEBATE: Be it resolved that the Law Society's Statement of Principles is an unjustified form of compelled speech. PRO: Marni Soupcoff (writer, policy analyst), Bruce Pardy (Queen's University Faculty of Law). CON: Adam Goldenberg (McCarthy Tétrault), Renatta Austin (Renatta Austin Law) In a recent email to all lawyers and paralegals licensed in Ontario, the LSUC called the new requirement “mandatory,” describing it as follows: "You will need to create and abide by an individual Statement of Principles that acknowledges your obligation to promote equality, diversity and inclusion generally, and in your behaviour towards colleagues, employees, clients and the public. You will be asked to report on the creation and implementation of a Statement of Principles in your 2017 Annual Report." According to the Law Society, “[t]he intention of the statement of principles is to demonstrate a personal valuing of equality, diversity, and inclusion with respect to the employment of others, or in professional dealings with other licensees or any other person." Critics of this new mandatory requirement consider it a form of unconstitutional compelled speech and ultra vires of the law society's statutory purpose. Supporters of the new policy consider it a modest declaration of one of the many professional obligations already required in the profession. About the speakers: Renatta Austin is the owner of the Eglinton West Law Office, where she practices family and criminal law, with an emphasis on child welfare issues. Renatta appears in the Ontario Court of Justice and the Superior Court of Justice on a near-daily basis for both trial-level work and appeals. She is a graduate of the University of Toronto and the University of Toronto Faculty of Law. Marni Soupcoff is a writer, policy analyst, and commentator. Her writing regularly appears in the National Post and Regulation magazine, and she has also been published in the Washington Post, New York Post, and Stanford Journal of International Law. She studied at Johns Hopkins University in Maryland and received her J.D. from Stanford University. She was previously Executive Director of the Canadian Constitution Foundation. Adam Goldenberg is a trial and appellate lawyer at McCarthy Tétrault LLP and an Adjunct Professor of Law at the University of Toronto. He has twice served as a judicial law clerk — first to the judges of the Court of Appeal for Ontario, and later to Chief Justice Beverley McLachlin at the Supreme Court of Canada. He acts in commercial disputes, class actions, and public law matters, as well as in criminal and regulatory proceedings. He also advises on a range of public policy issues at both the federal and provincial levels. Bruce Pardy, Professor of Law at Queen’s University, is a wandering hedgehog with interests in environmental governance, property and tort theory, human rights and freedoms, culture wars and the rule of law. He has taught at law schools in Canada, the United States and New Zealand, practiced litigation at Borden Ladner Gervais LLP in Toronto, served as adjudicator and mediator on the Ontario Environmental Review Tribunal, and is an occasional columnist for the National Post. Note: Votes taken both before and after the debate resulted in 85% in favour of the resolution and 15% opposed. However, many more people voted after the debate than voted before, so we can't accurately say how many 'hearts and minds' shifted! -
Views: 5155 Runnymede Society
Principles of Human Rights
The focus of this course is human rights, but what are human rights in the first place? In this lesson we are going to dive into this concept and see what we learn. You can view the Full Course at www.allversity.org Research and Writing by: Gustavo Carneiro and Dzmitry Tsapkou Animation and Presentation by: Shane Thomas McMillan Course Design by: Gustavo Carneiro, Dzmitry Tsapkou, and Ben Mohai Follow us on Facebook at: www.facebook.com/allversity Or on Twitter: @allversity @gustavofsc @shanemcmillan Presentation Fueled by Cookies: Soniye at Bitter Süß Cafe and Bakery in Berlin
Views: 58076 Allversity
Natural Law Theory: Crash Course Philosophy #34
Our exploration of ethical theories continues with another theistic answer to the grounding problem: natural law theory. Thomas Aquinas’s version of this theory says that we all seek out what’s known as the basic goods and argued that instinct and reason come together to point us to the natural law. There are, of course, objections to this theory – in particular, the is-ought problem advanced by David Hume. Get your own Crash Course Philosophy mug or Chom Chom shirt from DFTBA: https://store.dftba.com/collections/crashcourse The Latest from PBS Digital Studios: https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PL1mtdjDVOoOqJzeaJAV15Tq0tZ1vKj7ZV -- Produced in collaboration with PBS Digital Studios: http://youtube.com/pbsdigitalstudios -- Want to find Crash Course elsewhere on the internet? Facebook - http://www.facebook.com/YouTubeCrashC... Twitter - http://www.twitter.com/TheCrashCourse Tumblr - http://thecrashcourse.tumblr.com Support CrashCourse on Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/crashcourse CC Kids: http://www.youtube.com/crashcoursekids
Views: 822870 CrashCourse
UAE Legal System explained | Lex Animata  |  Hesham Elrafei
Legal system of the United Arab Emirates By Hesham Elrafei https://www.linkedin.com/in/heshamelrafei The legal and courts system in the U nited Arab of Emirates visualized and explained in plain English in a nutshell. The United Arab Emirates , is a federal State founded In 1971 , and It consists of 7 sovereign provinces, governing their own territories. The Constitution established the legal system , based on 5 pillars as follows : the Supreme Council of Rulers , The President and his deputy , the Council of Ministers , the National Council and The Judiciary. The Cabinet , propose and draft the bills before submitting the bill to the federal National Council , which reviews the bill , and can only propose amendments , but cannot initiate a new legislation, seeings its role as a consultative ( advisory ) body; The FNC’s official mandate is to provide for public debate of legislation. once reviewed by the FNC, The proposed legislation, is presented to the President for signature , after being ratified by the Supreme Council , who is the highest Authority within the Federation , and comprises the Rulers of the seven Emirates. On the other hand, the courts system is based upon civil law principles, and Islamic jurisprudence, while some free zones have their own English speaking courts, modeled on the common law judicial system, like Abu Dhabi Global Market , and Dubai International Financial Centre. Some emirates have their own local independent courts Like Abu Dhabi, Dubai and Ras Al Khaimah , While the others are part of the Federal Court system ( Sharjah, Fujairah, Umm al-Quwain, and Ajman), The court system is divided into three layers : a trial first instance court , An intermediate appellate court ( the court Appeal ) , and a last resort court ( the Court of Cassation ) The Court of First Instance , has general jurisdiction to hear all disputes , And it's divided into three main sections: and review evidence to determine the facts of the case; Civil, Criminal, and personal status. The civil cases section, looks into civil, commercial, administrative, and labour disputes; While the personal status court , has jurisdiction over family cases. like inheritance , divorce , Alimony and child custody. Lastly the criminal sections, looks into offences like contraventions (violations), misdemeanors, and felonies cases, referred to the court by the public prosecution , who initiates the criminal process , By filing the case, investigating it , and imposing charges on the accused person. Appeal against a Court of First Instance decision, is made to the intermediate appellate court , on factual or legal grounds. If still not happy with the Court of Appeal decision, the parties may appeal , on points of law alone , to the Court of Cassation , whose decisions are final and are not subject to appeal . While there is no system of precedent, Lower courts must observe the principles set down by the Court of Cassation. On the other hand, some cases must be heard by the Federal Supreme Court , like state security offences , the interpretation of the Constitution and the constitutionality of Laws, the hearing of offences committed by senior officials , and disputes between the 7 emirates.
Views: 24173 Hesham Elrafei
SDS: An Introduction to the Values & Principles
Self-Directed Support is based on a set or core principles and values. This short video aims to provide an overview of these for providers of older people's care and support in Scotland.
Views: 225 ScottishCare
NHS Constitution Values: Respect and Dignity
Produced by Health Education England. For more information visit https://www.hee.nhs.uk/about-us/our-values
Indian Constitution - Complete Course on Indian Polity for UPSC CSE
Indian Constitution - Complete Course on Indian Polity for UPSC CSE: This lesson is a complete course on Indian Polity and will deal with the ground norm of the country - The Indian Constitution. The Constitution of India is the supreme law of India. It lays down the framework defining fundamental political principles, establishes the structure, procedures, powers and duties of government institutions and sets out fundamental rights, directive principles and the duties of citizens. It is the longest written constitution of any sovereign country in the world. The nation is governed by it. B. R. Ambedkar is regarded as its chief architect. This course will be helpful for the IAS exam aspirants and aspirants of all government exams. Download the Unacademy Learning App from the Google Play Store here:- https://goo.gl/02OhYI Download the Unacademy Educator app from the Google Play Store here: https://goo.gl/H4LGHE Do Subscribe and be a part of the community for more such lessons here: https://goo.gl/gycFVs
Views: 1089881 Unacademy
Philosophical School of Jurisprudence | Natural Law School | Legal Theory | In Hindi
My Course on Jurisprudence for Competitive Exams: https://learn.finology.in/courses/legal/jurisprudence-for-competitive-exams My Course on Constitution of India: https://learn.finology.in/courses/legal/the-constitution-of-india---part-1 Hello Everybody, Let us Understand Philosophical School of Jurisprudence - also known as Natural Law School. The main aspect of this school is relationship between LAW & REASON. This school believes that Law is based on some higher morals and principles and thus every Law should be Just, fair and Reasonable. This school believes that laws should be Based on Ethical Values. According to this school, If any law is against the naturals laws - then that law is not valid. To be valid, law should be Based on Reason-They should be Just, fair & Reasonable. Various Jurists have helped in the development of Philosophical School of Law - Saint Thomas Acquinas, John Locke, Rousseau, Thomas Hobbes, Immanuel Kant, Hegel, Fichte etc. This School has also helped in the development of Social Contract Theory - According to which Government formation is a part of the Social Contract wherein People; for proper and uniform utilisation of their Rights, give away some of their Powers to the Government. Now Government has to protect these rights. If in case the Govt. misuses their Power, Then the people can choose to overthrow the government and appoint a New Government for the better protection of their Rights. I have uploaded this PDF for better understanding of the Topic; Kindly refer this PDF of Philosophical School along with this Video! Also, let me know if I Should Continue uploading the PDFs 😊 Download it Here :- https://drive.google.com/file/d/19OzDUrI9sfCDzKEFVZHsRnpIyjluyE9o/view?usp=sharing Jurisprudence is a very important subject for regular LLB studies as well as various Competitive exams such as CLAT PG 2019, NET 2018 and also for Judiciary and UPSC preparation! Psst! If you find this Video helpful - then Kindly Subscribe to my Channel, So that you Stay Updated with all the Legal Topics, Current Affairs and Recent Cases My Course on Jurisprudence for Competitive Exams: https://learn.finology.in/courses/legal/jurisprudence-for-competitive-exams My Course on Constitution of India: https://learn.finology.in/courses/legal/the-constitution-of-india---part-1 See you in the Next Class! Thank You and Bye-Bye! Playlist for Jurisprudence - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=vlijnl2VKTY&list=PLj61oJGRK5Y6z9s7gGorowrObcGZkvrgz Playlist for Constitution - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ri-EiseLQBs&list=PLj61oJGRK5Y6QV2JnRjJrjPAlTDNiRvf- Instagram: @finologylegal
Views: 35984 Finology Legal