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he experience online has been refreshing. One has to ensure that one has downloaded the necessary apps which are usually Webex, Vidyo, or Zoom depending on the forum one is arguing in.

Any talk of access to justice in India inevitably circles round to the almost perennial, much-lamented issues of case pendency, backlog, and delays in justice delivery.

In this episode, we talk with Shruti Vidyasagar and Shruthi Naik of Daksh. Daksh is a Bangalore based civil-society organization that uses data science to address the problem of pendency in Indian courts.

New Delhi: Delay by courts in deciding cases is forcing the public to resort to extra-legal measures to solve their disputes and law-abiding citizens are becoming lawbreakers, retired Supreme Court (SC) judge justice RV Raveendran said last week.

A major problem faced by Indian courts, something which has become even more apparent during these times, is the matter of delays. There is a lot of uncertainty in the system.

In ‘Justice Frustrated’, Ajay Gupta writes about LIMBS, a web-based application that is creating efficiency & transparency in legal information management.

The technological paradigm has given rise to the concept of Artificial Intelligence (AI) This paper deals with the scope of Artificial Intelligence in the field of law in the 21st century and also sheds light upon how the growing advancements in technology is assisting professionals in their legal fields.

Guwahati: If Jabeda Begum ever looked towards the horizon, she would see the lush, rolling hills of neighbouring Bhutan. But she was in hiding when we spoke over the phone and too worried and fearful about her future to bother about the view.

DURING THE SUPREME Court’s hearing via videoconferencing on April 13, Justice D.Y. Chandrachud engaged with lawyers on its viability.

203 out of the 593 cases were connected cases, that is, cases involving the same issue which were heard along with the main case.

NEW DELHI: The coronavirus threat has forced Indian courts to embrace greater digitisation and use of technology to reduce the need for physical interface between litigants, lawyers and judges, but it will take years for the courts to transition to the next level use of Artificial Intelligence (AI) as envisaged by Chief Justice of India SA Bobde, said civil society organisation Daksh.

In times of adversity, the judiciary has adopted long-pending technological solutions. They shouldn’t be abandoned after the pandemic has passed.

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