Welcome to BrusCCC
A very warm welcome to BrusCCC Corporate Commercial Law division of Brus Chambers advocates and solicitors.
On this site we briefly introduce ourselves to show what we do; the unique approach we take to legal and business challenges; and the spirit of our team. We bring a creative, quality, and business-aware approach to all of our work, however complex and we thrive on achieving the best results for our clients. We also work hard to be a responsible business.
We thrive on new challenges rapidly changing domain sphere and we unabashedly look upon our clients for all inputs including legal, as we fully believe people know what they are doing and map it to the in-house domain knowledge of business and industry.
BrusCCC is the corporate commercial law division of Brus Chambers an independent cost center. Brus Chambers is a partnership: achieving excellence through collective effort and a willingness to share expertise.
The atmosphere in BrusCCC is friendly and supportive - everyone's contribution is valued. we believe in training future lawyers to the best of their abilities with each trainee/intern under the direct mentorship of a partner. we believe that people have a life wherein work is a part of it; output is best when it's uncluttered, devoid of maneuvering, and not losing small pleasures of life.
This culture has proven to give a better return on work output to the satisfaction of clients.
This culture underpins our approach and is integral to our success as it attracts the best in the profession.
A doctrine is a belief, principle, or position – usually upheld by authorities like courts. As far as the Indian Judiciary is concerned, there are many doctrines. Many of you may be familiar with the Doctrine of Basic Structure. In this article, we will be dealing with all-important Indian Judicial Doctrines.
Doctrine of Basic Structure
The basic structure doctrine is an Indian judicial principle that the Constitution of India has certain basic features that cannot be altered or destroyed through amendments by the parliament.
The laws on social issues in the Hindu religion - marriage, succession, and guardianship -- were framed in 1956. Various amendments have been effected by Parliament and state legislatures from time to time to address prickly issues which surfaced after being kept under the carpet for years being viewed as uncomfortable.
One important amendment was carried out in 1976 to Section 16 of the Hindu Marriage Act, 1956, conferring the right of inheritance to the father's property on children born out of void or voidable marriages, whether or not so declared by a court of law.
Short book on LEGAL ENVIRONMENT FOR DOING BUSINESS IN INDIA
Booklet on land laws of Maharashtra