parents kills daughters in andhra town

Investigations into the case and early assessments of the detained parents' mental health conditions appear to indicate that a rare psychotic illness is known as "shared delusion disorder" may be at the core of the murder of two women by their parents in Andhra Pradesh's Madanapalli town on January 24. Alekhya V (25) and Sai... Continue Reading →

real “drishyam” case in kerala

Drishyam, directed by Jeethu Joseph, blew up at the box office in Kerala in 2013 and spawned remakes in many languages. However, the storyline of the film, in which a guy successfully makes a corpse vanish after his family inadvertently kills him, has often inspired amateur criminal minds. The most recent case occurred six months... Continue Reading →

R v Dudley and Stephens, 1884

R v Dudley and Stephens (1884) is a landmark English criminal case that established the principle that necessity is not a defence to a murder accusation across the common law globe. It was about surviving cannibalism after a shipwreck, and how it was said to be justified by a maritime tradition. It was the culmination... Continue Reading →


Take a look at the Fisheries Case in this new Public International Law essay. A country's territory is the foundation of its sovereignty and strength. The state has numerous resources that it may utilise to enhance its economic development, technological advancement, and commercial connections thanks to its territory, whether it be land, air, or water.... Continue Reading →

Carlill v Carbolic Smoke Ball Co, 1893

A succinct summary of the facts. After seeing Defendant's advertising claiming that its product might prevent influenza, Plaintiff purchased a Carbolic Smoke Ball and followed the manufacturer's instructions from November 20, 1891, until January 17, 1892, when she became ill with the flu. Plaintiff filed an action to collect the 100 pounds, which the Court... Continue Reading →

Entick v Carrington, 1765

Entick v Carrington [1765] is a landmark decision in English and UK constitutional law that established individual civil rights and limited governmental authority. The case influenced other common law countries and served as a major inspiration for the United States Constitution's Fourth Amendment. It is renowned for Lord Camden's dictum: "It will be found in... Continue Reading →

Donoghue and Stevenson, 1932

Donoghue, a Scottish case, is a well-known case in English law that influenced tort law and, in particular, the concept of negligence. Mrs Donoghue's acquaintance brought her a ginger beer from Paisley's Wellmeadow Café on August 26, 1928. She only drank approximately half of the bottle, which was made of black opaque glass, before pouring... Continue Reading →

Fagan v Metropolitan Police Commissioner, 1969

A policeman told the defendant to park his vehicle near the curb. He continued driving his vehicle right up to the constable's foot. 'Get off, you're on my foot,' the policeman replied."'Fuck you, you can wait,' the defendant said, turning off the engine. He was found guilty of assaulting a constable in the course of... Continue Reading →

Case of Proclamations

The Case of Proclamations [1610] is an English constitutional law case during the reign of King James I (1603–1625) that established some of the Royal Prerogative's limits at the time. It essentially said that the Monarch could only enact laws via Parliament. The judgement established the principle in English law (later developed by future parliaments... Continue Reading →

R v R, 1991

The House of Lords decided in R v R [1991] that it is illegal for a husband to rape his wife under English criminal law. The defendant, identified only as R in the decision to protect the name of the victim, was convicted of trying to rape his wife in 1990. He challenged his conviction... Continue Reading →


The Corfu Channel Case (United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland-Albania) originated from events that happened in the Corfu Strait on October 22, 1946, when two British warships collided with mines in Albanian waters, causing severe damage and loss of life. The United Kingdom initially approached the United Nations Security Council, which suggested that... Continue Reading →

The Belmarsh case, 2004

Foreign inmates were being held indefinitely at the Belmarsh jail in the United Kingdom, and the case was brought by Human Rights Watch. Following Section 23 of the Anti-Terrorism, Crime and Security Act 2001, the detainees were detained without charge or trial. This judgement, as well as the following detentions, were challenged in court because... Continue Reading →

blood rain in kerala

Between July 25 and September 23, 2001, residents of Kerala, India's southernmost state, were treated to an unusual sight: blood-coloured rain. Although most accounts described the rain as being a bright red that looked like blood, several individuals also reported seeing green, black, and even yellow rain. Witnesses reportedly described tremendous thunderclaps and flashes of... Continue Reading →

husband wife and him case…

It is an April 2019 decision on restoration of conjugal rights issued in favour of the man under Section 9 of the Hindu Marriage Act (HMA) issued by a family court in Gorakhpur that is at the heart of the controversy. The Supreme Court noted on Tuesday that a woman is not a chattel that... Continue Reading →

what happened to flight mh370?

Malaysia Airlines Flight 370, commonly known as MH370, was a Malaysia Airlines passenger aircraft that vanished on March 8, 2014, while flying from Kuala Lumpur to Beijing. Following the loss of the Boeing 777, which had 227 passengers and 12 crew members on board, a search operation was launched that stretched from the Indian Ocean... Continue Reading →

locked 25 years in a room

Blanche Monnier's mother did the unimaginable in an effort to prevent her daughter from falling in love with a commoner. The attorney general of Paris got a bizarre letter one day in May 1901, claiming that a famous family in the city was hiding a filthy secret. Despite the fact that the letter was unsigned... Continue Reading →

sister abhaya’s case

According to the Thiruvananthapuram CBI court's ruling, Abhaya, 21, was struck with an axe on the back and center of her skull. Doctors who looked at the issue determined that Sister Abhaya's head injuries were "sufficient to induce death." The decision says, "Given the severity of Sister Abhaya's head injuries, it is sufficient to cause... Continue Reading →

24 years in captivity

The world was horrified when details of Elisabeth Fritzl's horrific tragedy surfaced in 2008 in a village in Lower Austria. Her father regularly attacked, tormented, humiliated, and raped the young lady as she was imprisoned in the windowless basement under the boarding house where she was raised. Millions were shocked by the "abominable events" that... Continue Reading →


Due to the extreme pandemic, we've witnessed a steady decrease in the entertainment real estate sector over the last year. OTT platforms are growing as consumers turn to the internet to fill the gap, while theatres and movie halls have been shuttered, gloomy and lonely. Most other service sectors, such as salons and restaurants, are... Continue Reading →

yellow fungus

There has been a significant rise in the incidence of fungal infections in India in recent years, particularly among individuals who have just recovered from the COVID-19 virus. Following the outbreaks of black fungus and white fungus infections, instances of yellow fungus infection are now being recorded across the nation. Doctors have cautioned that yellow... Continue Reading →

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