NOLEGEIN-Journal of Corporate & Business Laws en-US (Journal Manager) (Admin) Tue, 08 Dec 2020 08:24:10 +0000 OJS 60 Inclusive Education: Policy Perspective <p><em>Inclusive is receiving children with exceptionalities in the mainstream. There are a variety of </em><em>aspects such as structural, historical, and religious factors, which shape the course of special </em><em>education, inclusion, and the development of law and guiding principle in India. With the </em><em>experience of a complicated history and social structure, the emergence efforts of India </em><em>towards special education, particularly the inclusive policy are quite significant education </em><em>programmes. Do not depend on welcoming these kids in a particular classroom environment </em><em>but concentrate on restructuring schools to accommodate and meet students‘ requirements. </em><em>Some of the educational commissions such as the 1964 Kothari Commission said that </em><em>education facilities should be extended to four categories of children with special needs, such </em><em>as the blind, the deaf, the physically handicapped and the psychologically retarded for </em><em>educational opportunities of family with special needs. For the development of inclusive </em><em>education, there are various policies and constitutional issues drafted within the structure of </em><em>laws or acts. These acts/laws provide basic guidelines to every teacher on how best way one </em><em>can treat these individual differences among children. With globalization, policy issues </em><em>related to inclusive education took a different direction after independence. The present </em><em>research paper highlights the different policies of inclusive education and how best a teacher </em><em>can contribute to the welfare of these children. It is extremely useful for teacher educators, </em><em>schoolteachers, child right activists, and social thinkers. </em></p> Padmanabha C.H. Copyright (c) 2020 NOLEGEIN-Journal of Corporate & Business Laws Tue, 08 Dec 2020 08:24:37 +0000 A Study on Socio-economic Status of Contract Labour in Manasagangothri Campus, Mysuru <p><em>In the present study, the researchers have made an attempt to study the socio-economic </em><em>conditions of contract labours and their health issues, facilities provided to them, health and </em><em>hygiene in the Manasagangothri, University of Mysore. Descriptive research design was used </em><em>in the present study. Interview schedule was used to collect data from the respondents. </em><em>Researchers made an effort to meet all the respondents personally in the morning and </em><em>evening. While interviewing observation technique also applied to know more about the </em><em>respondents. Study reveals that majority of the labours were below poverty line. Most of the </em><em>respondents (86%) said that they do not get any safety equipment like mask, glues, shoes, etc. </em><em>from employers. Remaining 14% do not feel these equipment are necessary while working. </em></p> Umme Hani, H.P. Jyothi Copyright (c) 2020 NOLEGEIN-Journal of Corporate & Business Laws Tue, 08 Dec 2020 08:57:49 +0000 An Analysis on the Validity of Okun’s Law: An Assessment of India’s Unemployment–Output Relationship <p><em>This study examines the relation between GDP growth rate and rate of unemployment in the </em><em>Indian context for the years 1998–2013. It tries to check whether the Okun’s Law holds for </em><em>this dataset or not i.e., whether unemployment rate has a negative association with GDP </em><em>growth rate or not. On basis of correlation and regression analysis, it concludes that for India </em><em>and for this period, there has been no association between GDP Growth Rate and Rate of </em><em>Unemployment. GDP Growth Rate fails to explain the fluctuations in the Unemployment Rate </em><em>and on the other hand, Unemployment Rate fails to explain the fluctuations in the GDP </em><em>Growth Rate. So, India’s experience is similar to some emerging countries (e.g., Brazil) </em><em>which show the same tendency. India’s growth has been jobless growth. In one hand, it may </em><em>indicate that the labour in India has become more productive; on the other hand, it may </em><em>indicate that the potential output has yet not been reached. </em></p> Arnab Das Copyright (c) 2020 NOLEGEIN-Journal of Corporate & Business Laws Tue, 08 Dec 2020 09:14:00 +0000 Laws Relating to Protection of Trade Secrets and Confidential Information in India <p><em>In this world of competition, the protection of intellectual capital of a business through </em><em>patent, copyright and trademark is the need of the hour. Similarly, there is also a legal </em><em>provision provides protection against misuse of confidential information of a business </em><em>concern through maintaining trade secrets. At present there is no specific and comprehensive </em><em>legislation to regulate the protection of trade secrets and confidential information in India, </em><em>but the courts have given guidelines through their verdicts by way of various landmark case </em><em>laws. That means in absence of specific law, the parties must rely on the terms of the </em><em>contracts for the protection of their trade secrets and confidential information. The present </em><em>paper is an attempt to highlight various provisions in the Indian legislations and deduce the </em><em>suitable guidelines to protect trade secrets and confidential information of a business unit.</em></p> Dr. Vivek Yeshwant Dhupdale Copyright (c) 2020 NOLEGEIN-Journal of Corporate & Business Laws Tue, 08 Dec 2020 09:48:38 +0000 Rights of Celebrity Under Intellectual Property Laws in India <p><em>Intellectual property is a multidimensional property, which protects rights of celebrity to </em><em>some extent; it is the important development in the field of intellectual property rights (IPR) </em><em>law, especially trademark and copyright legislation deals with specified topic. The </em><em>personality of celebrity is created after long time of struggle and investment of time, money, </em><em>labour and intellectual mind. Celebrities are popular in the society and are able to lend their </em><em>voice, face, name, photograph for commercial or non-commercial purposes, and to make </em><em>reaches out of their identity. Generally, name or fame of celebrity is used for promoting trade </em><em>and sale of product sometime which is against their image, identity, dignity or personality. If </em><em>someone uses that fame or name for the purpose of promoting his/her goods or business, it </em><em>would be termed as unfair trade practice, misappropriation of the intellectual property of the </em><em>celebrity, an act of passing off, etc. To protect their identity, celebrity enjoys certain special </em><em>rights like right to personality, right to privacy and right to publicity from unauthorised use </em><em>by other person. But in the absence of special legislation to deal with this topic, rights of </em><em>celebrity are abused many more time. Again, in the faster digital networking, it is not </em><em>possible to prevent misuse of it. There are various international conventions and treaties </em><em>which have recognised these rights directly or indirectly. Judiciary recognises rights of </em><em>celebrity in limited scope in limited case laws. So, due to this reason, the researcher in this </em><em>paper tried to focus a light on different rights of celebrity and their protection under the law </em><em>of intellectual property.</em></p> Kavita R. Yadav Copyright (c) 2020 NOLEGEIN-Journal of Corporate & Business Laws Tue, 08 Dec 2020 10:15:48 +0000