Landmark judgement: Hindu widow gets more share in Property belonging to her husband

Widow is a word that creates limitless sympathy in the hearts of sensitive people. In a typical Indian society, a widow is considered to be a helpless creature who feeds herself on the mercy of other members of the family. In the recent past, the legal machinery of India has also taken the conditions of the widows seriously and ruled out improved provisions to safeguard their interests.

asandil Wed, 05/28/2014 - 19:12

Legal terminology used in the matters of property possessions

Submitted by asandil on Tue, 05/27/2014 - 18:49

Property is a piece of real estate that is owned legally by the owner. Usually, property passes from a generation to next generation and so on. Usually, property is acquired within a family, when it passes from one generation to the other. All these transferring activities are regulated under The Indian Succession Act, 1925, Transfer of Property Act 1882, and the Registration Act, 1908 and The Hindu Succession Act, 1956.

The various modes through which the property acquisitions take place are as follow:

Lawful provisions for women’s right to property

Submitted by asandil on Mon, 05/26/2014 - 19:22

There is close relationship between status of an individual and his/her property. Law gives the right to property to an individual that is subject to satisfaction of some specific conditions. Prior, there were characteristic favouritisms in the property laws. Presently, they have been evacuated to certain degrees. Despite the fact that women may be vested with legitimate rights, in the event that they failed to assert them, the objective of strengthening remains unfulfilled.

What the Hindu Succession Act states about the property rights of women?

Submitted by asandil on Tue, 05/13/2014 - 19:10

Even in the ancient history of India, it has been found notable that women were considered as secondary creatures and their rights were confined to various limitations in all the domains of life including property. The male society used to think that if they are given equal rights, they would be irresponsible to their marital duties and household affairs. This pathetic situation continued prior to 1937 in absence of a codified law. The Hindu Women Right to Property Act, 1937 was a benchmark set in the direction of giving better and improved rights to women.

Real estate transparency and its legal aspects in India

Submitted by asandil on Tue, 05/13/2014 - 18:14

Real estate transparency helps an investor to take an appropriate decision while making real estate investment. Global Real Estate Transparency Index of a country’s real estate scenario that indicates the positive and negative factors of real estate investment. Of late, the regulatory officials have been working on the real estate issues to attract more investors which will improve transparency rate of the Indian real estate market.

The need and importance behind the making of a Will

Submitted by asandil on Sat, 05/10/2014 - 13:36

At the point when an individual passes away without having made a Will, there is frequent perplexity around the relatives regarding whether the perished fellow has made any Will preceding his death or not, yet in the event that a Will is accessible, the main thing that needs to be determined is whether it is the last Will of the testator.

Every second elderly person in Delhi faces harassment over property

Submitted by asandil on Sat, 04/26/2014 - 14:46

As stated by an Older Persons Property Victimization Survey conducted by Helpage India in the recent past, most elderly individuals living with their children in Delhi face extraordinary pressure either in auctioning their property or exchange proprietorship.

Consistently elderly individual in Delhi confronts provocation over property. Delhi's elite class who lives the premium localities in south Delhi where property rates have soared high recently, have the most elevated number of property-related provocation cases in the capital.

Inheritance rights of step sons as per the Indian legal provisions

Submitted by asandil on Fri, 04/25/2014 - 18:44

As per the provisions of the Hindu Succession Act, 1956, neither ‘son’ nor ‘step-son’ has been defined; therefore the room for expressions have always been open to judicial interpretation. The expression ‘son’ has also been used in the list of Class I heirs, but here again, the phrase ‘stepson’ has not been specifically included. To begin with, it is generally accepted that the expression “son” undoubtedly includes natural, adopted and even illegitimate sons, though the rules governing succession of each to the shared or self-acquired property of the father would be quite different.