Minimum Law graduate
Will be updated
The tasks a Member, Administrative Tribunal is expected to perform include:
Giving the decision in administrative disputes referred to his court under various service rules and Acts
Listening to the arguments advanced by parties or their Advocates and noting important points
Recording oral evidence and admitting as exhibits documents tendered by the parties
Visiting the place of work or establishment if necessary for studying occupations, processing and working conditions
Giving a decision in disputes after considering all material on record
Proficient in framing issues, recording evidence and admitting relevant documents as exhibits
Knowledge of laws, legal codes, court procedures, precedents, government regulations, executive orders, agency rules and the democratic political process
Will be updated
Good communication skills
Good judgement skills
Calm and composed
Good interpersonal skills
Ability to think critically
Decision making skills
Problem solving attitude
It needs to be on their toes
Need not handle a team
Local travelling is a part of job role
Part-time work and contractual jobs are available in some cities
Work from home option is not available
Judicial courts usually work for 5/6 days a week for 5 hours everyday
Shift system maybe available
Is the job suitable for a candidate with special needs?
This job is not considered to be hazardous or dangerous
Occupational hazards may include anxiety, panic disorders, depression, tiredness, headache, throat problems, migraine, stress, etc.
For candidates with over 2 yearsof experience INR 18,000 to INR 23,000 per month
(These figures are indicative and subject to change)
Overview of Judiciary Sector in India
The Government of India has three different independent branches namely the Executive, the Legislative and the Judiciary. This system is known as the Common Law System in which the judges develop the laws with their judgments, orders and decisions. The different types of courts form the different levels of judiciary in the country. The Supreme Court of India came into being on 28 January 1950 and substituted the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council and the Federal Court of India which were the apex legal system under the colonial rule in India. There is one Chief Justice and 30 other judges in the Supreme Court who are appointed by the Indian President. These judges retire after the attainment of the age of 65 years.
Law minister Kapil Sibal has written to chief justices of high courts to immediately start consultations with state governments for putting up adequate infrastructure that would be required after the Centre sanctions 25% increase over the present judge strength of 906 in 24 High Courts. This would entail an increase of around 225 judges in the High Courts, which cumulatively face a pendency of around 40 lakh cases. Against a sanctioned strength of 906 judges, over 200 posts are lying vacant. The law minister's decision at this juncture assumes significance, this being an election year.
The district and the subordinate courts are the courts below the high courts. These courts administer jurisdiction at the district level in India. The district courts are at the top of all the subordinate courts but fall under the administrative control of the state high court to which that district belongs to. The judiciary plays a pivotal role in the country by maintaining and administering the laws. It not only administers justice but also protects the rights of the citizens of the country. Judiciary interprets the laws and acts as a custodian of the Constitution. Courts, tribunals and regulators together work and form this integrated system for the benefit of the nation.
Judicial courts across India
Towns and cities across India
Will be updated
The Indian Law Institute (ILI), New Delhi
The Judicial Training & Research Institute, U.P.
National Judicial Academy, Bhopal
National Law University, Jodhpur