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Archive for February, 2017

Jus Dicere National Case Comment Competition

Jus Dicere in Brief :

One of the major ways of development in the legal field is research.  Law is extremely dynamic in nature and as society develops, law develops. The need of the society is what changes the law. So, how do we understand the need of the society?  One step to know that is by inviting opinion from people of the society on various subject.

We,  at Jus Dicere,  have started with one major motive,  that is to provide a platform for people to express their opinions and to showcase their research on a national as well as international platform with a huge reader base. The international journal is intended to allow individuals present their research work pertaining to various fields,  be it social,  political or economic, with main aim being the legal field. Providing standard articles for the readers,  pertaining to various fields is what we work towards.

Theme :

Author is free to choose to free any subject of law or any landmark case.

Eligibility :

The Competition is open only for LL.B., & LL.M. students studying in any Law Schools / Colleges / Departments of the Universities recognized by Bar Council of India.

Prizes :

  • Winner will receive Cash Prize of 5000/- and Internship Opportunity & Gift Hamper
  • Runner-up will receive Cash Prize of 3000/- and Internship Opportunity & Gift Hamper
  • Participation Certificate will be awarded to all participants by courier in hard copy.

Guidelines & Regulation:

  1. Comment should be original (not published earlier or extracted from other sources).
  2. Co-Authorship is permitted to two author.
  3. The length of comment should be 1000-2000 words (Footnotes included)
  4. Comment must be typed in Ms-Word.
  5. Submissions are preferred in Times New Roman font with 1.5 line spacing in the main text with the font size 12.
  6. The footnotes shall be in Times New Roman Font with font size 10 and 1.0 line spacing.
  7. The complete text including footnotes shall be in justified alignment.
  8. Author can use any uniform citation style.
  9. All paper should be duly submitted latest by 23.59 PM on 31st March, 2017.
  10. The participants will be informed details or subsequent changes, if any.
  11. All good quality essays will be published in the form of a book/ journal/ magazine/ electronic resource or in any other manner as it may deem appropriate, subject to sufficient number of submission.

Registration :

Registration Fees :

Single Author : 400/-

Co-Author : 600/-

To Register : https://www.payumoney.com/webfronts/#/index/jdcc

* Mode of Submission of case comment will be notified to all registered student latest by March 22, 2016 through mail.

Important Deadlines :

  • Last Date of Registration :                       March 20, 2017
  • Last Date of Submission :                       March 31, 2017
  • Announcement of Result :                       April 15, 2017

For any queries, please feel free to write us at social@jdicere.com or call/WhatsApp @ 8824445576

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Call for papers for an Edited Book Date: 01/03/2017

There are innumerable problems in philosophy. But we would like to focus on limited and

pertinent problems in philosophy which has been unsolved since the time immemorial. As

Wittgenstein rightly pointed out: “Philosophical problems arise when language goes on a

holiday.” We can try to solve the philosophical problems by the help of language. Again,

language fails to solve the problems as language has certain limitations. Language cannot go beyond a certain limit. Can a philosophical problem be solved permanently?, Is it never

solved? , Can we say the old wine in a new bottle? What is the correct and certain answer to

solve the philosophical problems? In order to find out all the answers, let us reload the old

age problems.

Proposed Themes: Research papers are invited on the following topics or any other topic

related to the title of the book

THE PROBLEMS OF PHILOSOPHY

THE MIND-BODY PROBLEM

THE PROBLEM OF SUBSTANCE

THE PROBLEM OF OTHER MINDS

THE PROBLEM OF UNIVERSALS

THE MIND-BRAIN IDENTITY

THE PROBLEM OF CONSCIOUSNESS

THE PROBLEM OF DALIT IDENTITY

THE PROBLEM OF CASTE POLITICS

THE PROBLEM OF APPEARANCE AND REALITY

THE PROBLEM OF INDUCTION

THE PROBLEM OF EVIL

THE PROBLEM OF UNIVERSALS

THE PROBLEM OF CAUSATION

THE PROBLEM OF TERRORISM

THE PROBLEM OF RELIGIOUS IDENTITY

THE PROBLEM OF APPEASEMENT IN INDIAN POLITICS

THE PROBLEM OF CREATIVE CINEMA

THE PROBLEM OF MATCH MIXING

THE PROBLEM OF TECHONOLOGY

THE PROBLEM OF RELIGIOUS FREEDOM

Format of Paper Submission:

Research papers are invited from faculty members and research scholars on the above areas of the topic or any other related topics. The paper should be typewritten preferably in Times New Roman in 12 font size (English), space 1.5 in MS-Word format and between 3000 to 5000 words along with an abstract of 200 words to 300 words. Name, Designation, phone no. and Contact details of the authors should be accompanied with the paper on a separate sheet. Endnotes may be given instead of foot notes. The authors should send their papers through mail attachment (jayphd14309@gmail.com). The book will be published having an ISBN No. after plagiarism test.

Dead line: May 30, 2017

CONTACT:

Dr. Jayadev Sahoo,

Faculty & Head, Dept. of Logic & Philosophy,

GM Jr. College, SAMBALPUR-768004, ODISHA.

Email: jayphd14309@gmail.com, 9777845321, 7788910241.

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Panjab University is going to organize the Seventh Chandigarh Social Science Congress (CHASSCONG VII), on March 21-22, 2017. The theme of this year’s congress is “Achieving Sustainable Development Goals: Opportunities, Challenges and Strategies.” As we all know United Nations  has accepted 17 Sustainable Development Goals with specific targets to achieve within stipulated time. The common goal of SDGs that no one will be left behind,is a move towards equitable, egalitarian and inclusive society for all. It is a global call to end poverty, protect the planet, and ensure that people enjoy peace, get justice and prosper. It is not only the responsibility of scientists, policy makers, governing institutions to give us safe environment but we social scientists, scientists, NGOs have to join hands to explore opportunities and find strategies to protect our social, economic and environmental health.

It is in this backdrop the theme of CHASSCONG VII is framed. We are sure that you would not like to miss this opportunity to be a part of this global call to transform the world. Most of you would already be working on these topics and many of you would start now.

The event is spread over two days. Day 1 will have inaugural session and panel discussions. Day 2 will have paper presentations, quiz, poster making and essay writing competitions. Best Research Paper/ Poster presented/prepared by student(s)/Research Scholar(s) from each Department would be given a prize. Academic Committee of the Department would decide the best paper.

Let us all join hands to ‘Transform India-Transform World’.

 

IMPORTANT DATES
Abstract Submission February 28, 2017
Screening of Abstract by Academic Committee March 7, 2017
Submission after Modification of Abstracts March 12, 2017
Registration March 15, 2017
Final Registration details of all events to be submitted to Nodal Centre March 17, 2017

Link:

http://chasscong.puchd.ac.in

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11th International Seminar on

Globalization and Society

(Interdisciplinary)

 

08 April to 10 April 2017

Organised by

Institute for Social Development & Research

Gari Hotwar, Ranchi – 835217 (Jharkhand)

Mob. 9504330794, 8987663300, 9006688743

E mail: isdr.ranchi@gmail.com OR isdr.ranchi@yahoo.com

Web : isdr.in

Link:

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Prof. Harihar Nath Tripathi Foundation

Presents

1st NATIONAL LEGAL ESSAY WRITING COMPETITION, 2017

In association with Legal Amicus Media and Forum

 

ABOUT Prof.H.N. TRIPATHI

Professor Harihar Nath Tripathi was born in a small village, Belcha, in the District – Jaunpur, Uttar Pradesh. He carried M.A. (Political Science) and Sanskrit Acharya both from BHU.  Prof. Tripathi has been recipient of many distinguished awards.

1)   Motilal Nehru Award for his work Sanghwadi given by Uttar Pradesh Sahitya Academy.

2)   Govind Vallabh Pant Award given by Uttar Pradesh Sahitya Academy for his work Prachin Bharat Mein Rajya aur Nyayapallika,

3)   Ganga Nath Jha Award given by Uttar Pradesh Sahitya Academy for his work Bhartiya Vichardarshanam,

4)   Banbhatt Award given by Uttar Pradesh Sahitya Academy for his work Niti Vidhi Vimarshaha.

Prof. Tripathi had in his credit innumerable articles, books published in the different languages, like Sanskrit, Hindi and English. His popular academic works being published and widely recognized are Bharatiya Vichardhara, Prachin Bharat Mein Rajya aur Nyayapallika, Prachin Bharat Mein paradh aur Dand, Bhartiya Vichardarshanam, Niti Vidhi Vimarshaha, Property Rights to Women in Ancient India, etc.

He always thought about a harmonious construction between Vedic ideology and modern tradition for the sake of society because society always renovates itself with time but new generation ought not unaware of our roots.

No Registration Fee

ELIGIBILITY

The Competition is open to all U.G and P.G students enrolled in courses from any recognized university across the country.

TOPIC FOR THE ESSAY

 

THE CHANGING DIMENSIONS OF HIGHER EDUCATION POLICY IN INDIA”

 

PRIZES AND CERTIFICATES

1st Prize, 2nd Prize, 3rd Prize, will be awarded to the winners with cash rewards.

*Certificate of appreciation shall be awarded only to the top twenty entries at the Prof. Harihar Nath Tripathi Foundation’s H N Tripathi Memorial Lecture Function on 26th March, 2017, Banaras Hindu University, Varanasi.

IMPORTANT DATES

All the manuscript are to be mailed at hntfoundation17@gmail.com by 10th March 2017

SUBMISSION GUIDELINES

  • The essay must be written in English.
  • Co-authorship (maximum of two authors) is permitted. However, only one entry is allowed per author.
  • Only original essays will be considered for the competition. No part of it should have been published earlier nor should it be under consideration for publication or a contest elsewhere. Moreover any form of plagiarism will result in disqualification of essay. No part of the essay, except the cover page, should contain any identification of author.
  • There is no registration fee for essay competition.

FORMATING GUIDELINES

All submissions must adhere to the following requirements:

  • Format Specification

Font: Times New Roman, Font Size: 12, Line Spacing: 1.5, Footnote Font Size: 10, Footnote Spacing: 1.0, Alignment Justified

SUBMISSION PROCEDURE

  • The submission shall consist of an abstract, essay and scanned copy of University/Institution’s Identity Card or filled registration form. An abstract should not be more than 300 words inclusive of title and keywords.
  • The essay should not be more than 4000 words (excluding footnotes and abstract).
  • Citations must be strictly in accordance with the Harvard Blue Book style (19th ed.)
  • Registration form is to be sent along with the essay.
  • All the manuscript are to be mailed at hntfoundation17@gmail.com by 10th March 2017 in  word (doc or .docx) file format with the subject titled as ‘TITLE OF ESSAY: NAME OF AUTHOR(S) & INSTITUTION’.

CRITERIA OF MARKING

  1. NO. CRITERIA WEIGHTAGE
  • Thoroughness/quality of research 50
  • Creativity/ originality 40
  • Logical representation 40
  • Articulation of ideas 30
  • Grammar 20 Footnoting 20

JURY

  • The Jury shall comprise of independent experts, legal luminaries, professionals in the field of law, Social Sciences, Management & Science their decision shall be final and unchallengeable.

 

  • Prof. A K Pandey,

Law Faculty, BHU,

  • Prof. R P pathak,

Former Head, Deptt of Political Science, BHU,

  • Prof. Anjali Bajpai,

Faculty of Education, BHU,

  • Prof. Ashish Bajpai,

Institute of Management Studies, BHU,

  • Prof. Padnabh Dwivedi,

Institute of Agricultural Sciences, BHU

NOTIFICATION OF WINNERS

Separate intimation will also be sent to each of the winner.

For Further Queries

Contact: 7017465706, 9450244368

Email: hntfoundation17@gmail.com

Notification Link http://legalamicus.com/prof-harihar-nath-tripathi-foundation-presents-1st-national-legal-essay-writing-competition-2017/

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MCPH ThinkFest 2017 –

MCPH ThinkFest 2017 –

March 3 – 4, 2017

Applications invited from undersgraduates in any discipline who want to explore options and perspectives in the Humanities. Please see accompanying flyer and send an email to mcph.events@manipal.edu by February 5, 2015. Participants will receive second-class train fare, accomodation in hostels on a shared basis and a certificate of particpation.

Link:

https://manipal.edu/mu/academics/centers-of-excellence/mcph.html

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Gandhi and the Champaran Satyagraha

Date:
29-मई-2017 to 31-मई-2017

National Seminar

on

CHAMPARAN CENTENARY
Gandhi and the Champaran Satyagraha: An Endeavour, A Legacy and Contemporary India

at
Indian Institute of Advanced Study, Shimla

( 29 -31 May, 2017

Link:

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Purifying the Dialect of the Tribe: Cross-Cultural Concerns in Colonial and Postcolonial India

Date:
17-मई-2017 to 19-मई-2017

Different regions of what now constitutes India came under the British rule, no doubt; but, they were also either hegemonized by or were hegemonic towards, other internecine cultures. With the advent of colonial modernity came one of the major new ideologies, that of linguistic (Modern Indian Languages) nationalism in line with European (Modern European Languages) nationalism. It is not as if, for nearly four centuries, these languages and their cultures  had not mutated under diverse social and political pressures: Pali (Buddhism), Perso-Arabic (Mughal /Islam). But communities inhabiting ever-changing kingdoms and sultanates are not known to have made much of their linguistic identities, and they were somewhat polyglot. But, linguistic identities, along with those of others, hardened under the impact of European colonialism. The nascent forms of linguistic nationalism in India fought their own local battles, but, in time, these were quickly turned into identitarian modes of resistance in the face of newer, pan-Indian anti-colonial struggles. Even so, the stamp of European grids were never gotten rid of, giving rise to the idea of a ‘national’ literature, Bangla, Kashmiri, Hindi, Tamil, Telugu, Odia etc. Simultaneously, radical revisions and inventions following the impact of English education brought in a whole range of new modes of cultural expressions into each of the Indian languages. The past was both repudiated and reinvented; the modern and foreign were welcomed but domesticated.

Against this backdrop, primary and perhaps radical questions must be posed concerning sahitya / literature and literary traditions as the primary metaphoric place where tradition, collective memory, and identity take shape in their different Indian languages in terms of a sense of belonging to a collective multilingual place / space. What does it mean to be Indians? What has literature, and the literary, nay, cultural tradition to do with this? Indians speak and write different languages, and yet in the same language they have different cultures all merging into one multi-lateral, differential identity. Is it possible to retrace those processes from the early nineteenth century onward?

These are urgent issues needing to be posed as the very basis of any idea of Indian political unity in respect of all national, linguistic, cultural differences of all the linguistic “states” involved, or to be involved in these important processes. There are linguistic and cultural differences marked as borderlines between national traditions and identities, yet those borderlines seem often blurred so that distinctions are not always easily made. On the other hand, the historically stratified Indian literary production, the Indian tradition, shows that there are common emblems, symbols, genres, modes of writing, themes which must be considered as belonging to a whole, to one literary tradition expressing itself in different languages.

THEMES AND ISSUES

  • New disciplines, European education and textbooks
  • Newspapers and periodical press, literary periodicals
  • The older, indigenous cognitive category, ‘Sahitya’ vis-à-vis European notions of the ‘literary’
  • the emergence of  the ‘literary field,’ and augmenting  ‘cultural capital’ in mutually symbiotic  linguistic regions.
  • Reinventing and Understanding the Past: Regional histories to literary histories
  • Language-Dialect Controversies
  • New genres and conventions in mutual linguistic interface
  • Prose and its uses across kindred linguistic cultures
  • Popular, folk and other forms of entertainment
  • Caste, tribe and gender
  • Of desaja / bidesia  and jatiya and bejatiya bhasas etc

 

A limited number of participants will be invited for the seminar. We especially encourage young scholars to apply. Those interested in participating should send an abstract (500 words maximum) of the proposed paper along with their C.V. to the following Email ID:

Link:

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Regional Cultures and New Media Technologies

Date:
26-अप्रैल-2017 to 28-अप्रैल-2017

The National Seminar  on “Regional Cultures and New Media Technologies’ is an attempt to address the cultural continuum that lies between the local/immediate, the national capital or cultural production hubs and the many linkages in the vast web that connects them. The term ‘regional’ used here is not the same as ‘peripheral’ if one were to follow the mainstream vs margins discourse.  The attempt here is to map the forms of cultural expressions of communities both as processes of storytelling and dialogue within as well as the wider communities without. We take the term ‘Region’ as inherently ‘unsteady’, ‘diffuse’ and are constantly reformulated by linguistic, cultural and geo political communities.

More empirically, the context for this conference is the remarkable growth in the regional or local forms of cultural expressions since the rise of new technologies in the last four decades. This marks not only a shift from the analog format to the digital, but also the rise of the global web through the internet. For example, the growth of Bhojpuri cinema and music among several other languages and dialects in the Hindi heartland and other regions such as the distant Ladakh, Manipur, Mizoram or Malappuram in Kerala are surely evidences of the new opportunities of empowerment that the digital media has provided. This could only have been achieved through technologies – cell phones, thumb drive – laptop/notebook, and even live concerts where the gigantic video projections allow large audiences to enjoy the proximity of the performer in ways akin to small and exclusive cultural gatherings.

The story of growth among the regional languages and cultures is however not linear – much is being lost even as much is gained. Empirical evidence from the field suggests that the regional languages and cultures are also going through a process of reorientation and modification or are altogether shedding old forms and canons. The regional languages and cultures are also absorbing influences from the ‘mainstream’ as well as the adjacent cultures but also those that are culled from inconceivably distant sources made easily available anywhere through the internet. This process and its outcomes are themselves puzzling enough and deserve extensive research and analysis. But the unavoidable question remains – what exactly is the meaning of such growth in a wider social-political context?

These are questions that warrant engagement at both the empirical level and theoretical/philosophical levels. How these industries/ markets/practices come into being and are mobilized provides valuable lessons about the hybrid geographies of conflict and cooperation that shape our democracy. The conference is thus an occasion to bring in perspectives, perceptions and factual reports from different parts of the country and attempt at achieving a broader and comparative perspective. These digital cultures provide valuable and previously inaccessible insights on the local, regional, and global forces shaping and sustaining linguistic and subaltern communities.

The conference thus has place for intellectual contributions on the structure of the new cultural industries and markets, the sociology-anthropology of the cultures seen through the producing as well as the audience communities, the technology-culture linkages, the implicit or explicit politics of the new genres and the industries, the aesthetic assessments and the recent shifts in public taste as well as the contribution of these cultures to the wider processes of democratization in its most overt as well as tacit sense.

The Conference organizers aim to bring out a volume on Regional Cultures of selected papers. Panels will be organized around these themes:

‘Mainstream’ Vs ‘Regional’

Economies of local market

Opportunities and entrepreneurship in the new media economy

Video Cultures and new Digital Practices

Local Television

Soundscapes and new media culture

New Audience Practices and Digital Culture

Subaltern Communities and New Media Technologies

Devotional Media

Traditional Media and Digital Narratives

A limited number of participants will be invited for the seminar. We especially encourage young scholars to apply. Those interested in participating should send an abstract and title (250 words maximum) of the proposed paper along with their C.V. to the following Email ID:

Link:

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Anthropological Histories and Tribal Worlds in India

Date:
27-मार्च-2017 to 29-मार्च-2017

Histories of ‘tribal’ peoples in India have been struggling continuously to respond to the increasingly complex present-day predicaments of peoples so described. If the task of History is to speak empathetically from conceptions of the past to the human condition in the present, this task is extremely fraught in the case of tribal peoples. They are mostly invisible in the statist archives and are definitionally the constitutive other of historical temporality and politics. Ethnography, History’s mirror twin, in its post-foundational avatar, has thus emerged as a critical site from which to challenge the protocols of History which do not admit terms from the life-worlds of the tribal peoples as legitimate grounds from where to write histories. The field of Anthropological History has provided a hopeful and exciting site from where to pluralize the practices of writing about tribal pasts.

Anthropological histories of tribal peoples have interrogated the epistemic and administrative practices that have constructed the category of the primitive tribal, including that of History and Anthropology, explored the emergence and sustenance of and changes in the identification claims of tribal peoples, and gestured towards the alternate imaginations of the past in the self-presentations of these communities. These attempts have striven to re-center the modern historical/political as irreducibly plural and heterogeneous with the tribal as an acutely critical and dissonant sign within.

Yet, the project of fashioning meaningful anthropological histories for tribal peoples has also thrown up serious philosophical, methodological and political questions.

  • How can we intimate the inextricable imbrications of our lived temporalities in historical prose so that the tribal worlds are neither fetishized as locations of singular, unique, pristine-utopian and authentic subjectivities nor completely assimilated into the disciplinary historical?
  • Will the study of alternate cosmologies which engage with the historical but whose center of gravity lies elsewhere reaffirm a stereotype or signal a move that is politically more powerful? How might the political/historical be reimagined in this enterprise and can we risk that move?
  • Can we look beyond translating tribal worlds and write from the entanglements of our shared temporalities; and from this vantage, what might the languages and vocabularies of the tribal-modern look like?
  • What manners of texts could be crafted in this radical reworking of the historical roles and relationship of History and Ethnography and their critical interruption of each other?
  • How might we explore tribal cosmologies and yet attend to tribal peoples’ present-day identifications and conditions of marginalization effectively and consistently?
  • How will the explorations of the everyday of the tribal pasts change our sense of tribal victimhood and/or habitual rebellion, and of resistance, tropes within which tribal histories invariably get frozen? What kind of subjectivities come into view?
  • Without setting up an inward-looking domain of ‘tribal studies’, how can we stay with the focus on tribal histories and still dialogue with other comparable non-tribal worlds and concerns that speak to our common dilemmas?

This conference will seek to bring together scholars to critically reflect on the nature, form and purpose of anthropological histories of tribal peoples. In doing so, it will hope to focus on the questions of tribal archives and subjectivities, the nature of ethno-historical narratives and the political, and the problems and prospects of the craft of the historian-ethnographer. In the context of the continuing crises in the life-worlds of tribal peoples in contemporary India, this task is of critical significance.

Prospective participants might consider the following interconnected themes (which may also serve as titles for sessions) in this context:

Issues in Anthropological Histories of Tribal Peoples

Tribal Cosmologies and Archives

History and Alternate Tribal Styles of the Past

Tribes and Modernity

Tribal Histories and the Political

Prospects for Hybrid Histories and Translating Tribal Worlds

A limited number of participants will be invited for the seminar. We especially encourage young scholars to apply. Those interested in participating should send an abstract (1000 words maximum) of the proposed paper along with their C.V. to the following Email ID:

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