The book aims to provide a Comparative analysis between the Constitutional frameworks of India & Australia. Comparative Constitutional Law is an intellectually vibrant field that encompasses an increasingly broad array of approaches and methodologies.
It is imperative to compare the legal structures of different countries, so as to draw a better understanding of the domestic and the foreign legal framework. Subsequently, it also aids in identifying opportunities for legal reforms and improving the understanding of the relationship between the legal, social, political and economic spheres of a country. Comparative Law is used as a tool to adjudge the contemporary developments in the legal system and how it has proved for the nations with similar jurisdictions.
The ultimate objective is to confront the plurality of constitutional rules and to highlight similarities and differences in order to create models to explain the ultimate values that underpin the constitutional agreements.
- Contains nineteen chapters by Foreign and Indian Academicians exploring similarities and differences between the constitutional framework, the extent of constitutional recognition of fundamental rights and future trends; the constitutional adjudication and decision-making process in the courts; mechanisms and usage of constitutional amendment in India and Australia.
- Collates the Law of Sedition, Hate Speech Regulations, Human rights mandate and the Protection accorded to Freedom of Press in both the countries.
- Inculcates different legal systems a number of benefits of both domestic and foreign legal systems, identifying opportunities for legal reform, and improving our understanding of the relationship between law and economic, social and political contexts.
|Separating powers through the constitution: a comparison of India and Australia||Lorne Neudorf|
|A tale of two creations – property and the corporation||Paul Babie|
|Transformative constitutionalism and basic rights: a comparative analysis of the Indian and Australian constitutions||Krishna Prasad and Joshua Aston|
|The constitutional principle of subsidiarity in India and Australia: a comparative analysis||Chris Piggott-McKellar|
|A comparative overview of constitutional human rights protections||Shaun Star and Arindam Bharadwaj|
|Trial by jury in Australia and India||Shaun Star and Arindam Bharadwaj|
|Cooperative federalism and its relevance in present context||Prof. (Dr.) J.P.Yadav|
|Free speech and the law of sedition in India and Australia||Anurag Deep|
|Freedom of speech and expression in India and Australia: a comparative analysis of approaches to hate speech regulation||Dr. Upma Gautam& Ms. Anandita Yadav|
|Importance of constitutional mandate for human rights: an Indian and Australian perspective||Sejal Chandak|
|Fundamental rights in India and Australia – critical analysis and contrast through a primordial approach||Prof. D. Ganesh Kumar and Wagisha|
|Constitutional protection to the fourth estate in India and Australia||Vaishali Arora & Maanasa Kanneganti|
|The contest of rights and interests in the context of Australia’s economic torts||Dr. David Goodwin|
|Understanding the concept of rights and its protection in constitutional and political framework in context of India and Australia||Shailja Khosla|
|Constitutional jurisprudence and environmental justice: a study of India and Australia||Nivedita Chaudhary|
|Interpretation of constitutional framework of India & Australia with reference to amendment procedure||Prof. (Dr.) Aditya Tomer & Aadarsh Kothari|
|Amending the constitution in India and Australia: exploring the formal and informal tenets of amendment procedures||Rajmohan C.V. & Varad S. Kolhe|
|Amending procedure of constitution of India and Australia: a comparative study||Shilpa Mehrotra|
|Comparative analysis of the amendment procedure of Indian and Australian constitution||Srishti Chaturvedi|