National Law University, Jodhpur is a National law university in India. The University offers both under-graduate and post-graduate courses in various streams of law. The degrees offered at the under-graduate level are; B.A.,LL.B. B.B.A,LL.B. B.Sc.,LL.B. All of these are ten semester courses, and are open to students only on a fully residential basis. Since 2008, the admission to these courses is through the nation-wide Common Law Admission Test, the first of which took place on 11 May 2008. At the post-graduate level the degrees offered are: Constitutional Governance Intellectual Property Law Management and Law Insurance International Trade and WTO , Four Semester) Banking and Finance The admission to these courses is though the National Entrance Tests organised by the University each year. Wikipedia.
Banerji J.,RGPM |
Banerji K.K.,National Law University at Jodhpur |
Kotai L.,Hungarian Academy of Sciences |
Sharma D.,University of Rajasthan |
Sharma P.K.,University of Rajasthan
Journal of the Indian Chemical Society | Year: 2011
The oxidation of organic sulfides by bis(pyridine)silver permanganate (BPSP) resulted in the formation of the corresponding sulfoxides. The reaction is first order with respect to both BPSP and sulfides. The reaction is catalysed by hydrogen ions. The rate of reaction increases with an increase in the amount of acetic acid in the solvent. The correlation analyses of the rate of oxidation of thirty four sulfides were performed in terms of various single and multiparametric equations. The rate of oxidation of meta- and para-substituted phenyl methyl sulfides showed excellent correlation with Charton's LDR. The rates of ortho-compounds showed excellent correlation with LDRS equation. The oxidation of ortho- and para-compounds is more susceptible to the delocalization effect. The meta-compounds exhibited a greater dependence on the field effect. The oxidation of alkyl phenyl sulfides exhibited a very good correlation in terms of Pavelich-Taft equation. The polar reaction constants are negative indicating an electron-deficient sulfur centre in the rate-determining step. A mechanism involving formation of a sulphenium cation intermediate in the slow step has been proposed.
Purohit T.,University of Rajasthan |
Banerji J.,RGP Mahavidyalaya |
Kotai L.,Hungarian Academy of Sciences |
Sajo I.,Hungarian Academy of Sciences |
And 2 more authors.
Journal of the Indian Chemical Society | Year: 2012
The oxidation of thirty-six ortho-, meta- and para-substituted benzaldehydes by bis(pyridine)silver permanganate (BPSP) resulted in the formation of the corresponding benzoic acids. The reaction is first order with respect to both BPSP and aldehydes. The reaction is catalyzed by hydrogen ions. The rate of reaction increases with an increase in the amount of acetic acid in the solvent. The correlation analyses of the rate of oxidation of thirty-six aldehydes were performed in terms of Charton's LDR and LDRS equations. The rate of oxidation of meta- and para-substituted benzaldehydes showed excellent correlation with Charton's LDR equation. The rates of ortho-compounds showed excellent correlation with LDRS equation. The oxidation para-compounds is more susceptible to the delocalization effect. The oxidation of ortho- and meta-compounds exhibited a greater dependence on the field effect. The polar reaction constants are negative indicating an electron-deficient centre in the rate-determining step. A mechanism involving a nucleophilic attack on the carbonyl group by a permanganate-oxygen and a subsequent hydride transfer has been proposed.
Mehta P.,National Law University at Jodhpur
Research Journal of Pharmaceutical, Biological and Chemical Sciences | Year: 2011
Management of urban solid waste is one of the most neglected areas of urban development in India. Landfill sites and garbage dumps are overflowing in most cities attracting rodents and flies which then spread disease". Among various related events to highlight the MSW issue in the intervening period, there was a seminar on Urban Waste Management - Options For Future, which expressed concern over the environmental challenges posed by the rising waste generation due to expanding population and economic growth and the need "to have the effective-waste management solutions for a cleaner sustainable environment. With migration of population, urban India (Indian Cities) is facing a colossal waste disposal problem today, as well as in the coming years. Till now, the problem of managing solid waste has been seen as one of cleaning and disposing as rubbish. But a closer look at the current and future scenario reveals that waste needs to be treated holistically, recognizing its origin, natural resource, type and well as long term health impacts. Waste can be both wealth; which has tremendous potential not only for generating livelihoods for the urban poor but can also enrich the earth through composting and recycling rather than spreading pollution as has been the case. Increasing urban migration and a high density of population will make waste management a difficult issue to handle in the near future, if a new paradigm for approaching it is not created. Rapid and widespread industrial development, unplanned urbanization, regular flow of persons from rural to urban areas and improper and inadequate action of the authorities entrusted with the work of pollution control and environmental protection have largely contributed to unhealthy and degraded environment. This all, in turn, affected the quality of life of the large number of persons. Unplanned and alarming rate of urbanization has given rise to many environment related problems, such as problem of health and hygiene, sewage, disposal of solid waste, air, water and land pollution, slums, housing, basic amenities and others.
Das R.,National Law University at Jodhpur
International Journal of Information Security and Privacy | Year: 2016
This paper deals with the issues in the way the banks are managing risks in payments and settlement systems using netbanking within the legal frame of information technology in India compared to other SAARC members. It compared India with the SAARC members with respect to management of credit risk, liquidity risk and operational risk in the payment system. The findings are: (i) India, Pakistan and Nepal are stronger in managing all of aforesaid risks in their payments systems relative to the rest and (ii) India is the most permissive by nature as to the crime of computer hacking. Copyright © 2016, IGI Global. Copying or distributing in print or electronic forms without written permission of IGI Global is prohibited.