Picking single-point agendas for “reform” are likely to fail, and worse, may end up damaging the court. Reforming the court may therefore require a deeper understanding of the systemic failings and a structural understanding of the institution itself.
About the Authors
Alok Prasanna Kumar is Co-Founder and Lead, Vidhi Karnataka. His areas of research include judicial reforms, Constitutional law, urban development, and law and technology. He graduated with a B.A. LL.B. (Hons) from the NALSAR University in 2008 and obtained the BCL from the University of Oxford in 2009. He writes a monthly column for the Economic and Political Weekly and has published in the Indian Journal of Constitutional Law and National Law School of India Review apart from media outlets such as The Hindu, Indian Express, Scroll, Quint and Caravan. He has practiced in the Supreme Court and Delhi High Court from the chambers of Mr Mohan Parasaran, and currently also co-hosts the Ganatantra podcast on IVM Podcasts.
Draft Report submitted to the Karnataka Administrative Reforms Commission- II on Bruhat Bengaluru Mahanagara Palike litigation
Recommendations to improve the overall dispute management systems of BBMP
- Lest We Forget, Reports
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