This two-volume book documents all the reported and unreported cases of Public Interest Litigation (PIL) from its inception in 1979 to April 1994. The author stresses that the law is not autonomous, but embodies the priorities of those involved in establishing and maintaining a legal system. She shows how PIL provides a means whereby the terms of the legal discourse may be challenged; equally she shows how PIL suffers, paradoxically, by being a part of the very system it seeks to question.The Court noted that without this acceptance, the Ministry would not be able to process the proposal for environmental clearance. Another letter stating that the recommendations of the Ministry of Environment and Forests was under consideration by the Public Works ... that preservation of forests is needed for conducting research in medicine, pest control and the breeding of economic plants etc., and thatanbsp;...
|Title||:||People, Law And Justice: Casebook On Public Interest Litigation|
|Publisher||:||Orient Blackswan - 1997-01-01|