Law School hosts Colloquium on fundamental duties

The School of Law at Shoolini University celebrated the 70th anniversary of the Constitution of India with a Colloquium. The theme was Article 51A (h) of the Constitution of India to develop scientific temper, humanism and spirit of inquiry and reform.

Justice Sureshwar Thakur, Judge, High Court of Himachal Pradesh, was the Chief Guest along with Justice SS Thakur, Former Judge High Court of Himachal Pradesh, and Advisor, School of Law.
Prof PK Khosla, Vice Chancellor, Shoolini University, shared his valuable thoughts and welcomed Justice Sureshwar Thakur.

Chief Guest Justice Thakur spoke about the theory of Karma and the Law of Motions and its requirement in the current scenario. Later, Justice S.S. Thakur enlightened the audience about various concepts and characteristic features of the Constitution of India, including the Right to Equality and its co-relation to humanism and the spirit of inquiry and reform.
Prof Atul Khosla, Pro Vice Chancellor, Shoolini University, was the Guest of Honour.

He emphasised the New Education System of the country and co-related it with the fundamental duties.
Adv Amit Chauhan, Ld. Advocate, Supreme Court of India, also addressed the audience and stressed on the importance of Scientific Temper. Prof (Dr) NK Gupta, Dean School of Law also shared the panel.

The Colloquium was organised virtually as a part of various events being hosted by the School of Law under the 70th Anniversary Celebrations. This will conclude with the National Seminar on The National Law Day on November 26. About 500 delegates from the premiere institutions of India participated in the virtual event, which includes delegates from Amity Law School, Noida, Dr B.R. Ambedkar National Law University, Sonipat, Haryana, NALSAR University of Law, Hyderabad, and Delhi University.

Convener of the Colloquium, Prof Nandan Sharma, Head School of Law, proposed the concept note and elaborated the need for Scientific Temper. The word Scientific Temper has been taken from the Nehruvian concept way back in 1946 but stands equally important even after 74 years in the light of various superstitions and beliefs in our country.

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