This handbook was developed by the Tilburg Institute for Interdisciplinary Studies of Civil Law and Conflict Resolution Systems (The Netherlands). It offers practical information on the use of a methodology for measuring the cost and quality of paths to justice, from the perspective of users. How do clients of justice systems like the way in which their needs and concerns are voiced? Do they feel they received sufficient information about the procedure? Do they think the outcome was fair and did it help to solve their problem? Do they think the procedure was a value for their money? How much time did they spend? This methodology provides answers to such questions so that citizens using the justice system can voice their needs and providers of justice services can improve their processes.
Legal Education and Awareness lectures – WJNS is committed to educating and our team, our volunteers and the general public with nuances of legislation, law, jurisprudence, human rights and fundamental rights. We encourage everyone to watch these videos as a part of your awareness and growth journey. These videos are a mandatory part of academic and professional development of our student volunteers.
Indian Judiciary admits to corruption In a landmark judgment by the Madurai bench of the Hon’ble Madras High Court, a sensational admission of systemic guilt has come to fore. Before we say anything we suggest the viewers read these paragraphs, verbatim from the judgment.