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Q.

Is Central Administrative Tribunal is a constitutional body - true or false ?

Tags: careers, environment, law & legal
Asked by stalin, 22 Sep '11 12:31 pm
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Answers (4)

 
1.

False
Answered by rajnikant raiyarela, 22 Sep '11 12:41 pm

 
  
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2.

True.
Answered by aflatoon, 29 Sep '11 12:39 pm

 
  
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3.

TRUE- The Central Administrative Tribunal has been established for adjudication of disputes with respect to recruitment and conditions of service of persons appointed to public services and posts in connection with the affairs of the Union or other local authorities within the territory of India or under the control of Government of India and for matters connected therewith or incidental thereto. This was done in pursuance of the amendment of Constitution of India by Articles 323A. In the statement of objects and reasons on the introduction of the Administrative Tribunals Act, 1985, it was mentioned that the setting up of such Administrative Tribunals exclusively would go a long way in reducing the burden on the various courts and reduce pendency and would also provide to the persons covered by the Administrative Tribunals a speedy and relatively cheap and effective remedy. In addition to Central Government employees, the Government of India has notified 45 other organizations to brin ...more
Answered by saranathan Narasimhan, 22 Sep '11 01:58 pm

 
  
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4.

True: Under the Constitution, the Supreme Court performs multiple roles viz., as custodian of the Constitution, guarantor of the Fundamental Rights, and final interpreter of the Constitution.
The Supreme Court has been described as a continuous Constitutional convention, as it continues to expand the scope of the Constitution in conformity with the growing demands of the Indian society.
It is primarily through the power of the judicial review that the Court has been hekomg jn the growth of the Constitution.
The most fundamental contribution in this regard is that it emphasises that, in India it is the Constitution which is supreme.
Whenever there was a parliamentary threat to the Constitution, the Court succeeded in protecting it through various decisions, culminating in the doctrine of 'Basic Structure' as propounded in the Kesavananda Bharati case.
By providing a liberal interpretation of the Constitution, especially Arts. 19 and 21, it has expanded the scope of the Fundame ...more
Answered by jameel ahmed, 22 Sep '11 12:39 pm

 
  
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