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To reminisce the old days and continue the everlasting ties, the Army Institute of Law had its Annual Alumni Meet on 11th November 2017. The Alumni Meet was organised in the college premises and was graced by the presence of alumni from various batches and from different parts of the country. It was an event filled with exhilaration, made a success with the dedication and diligence of faculty members and students.
The event began with a warm welcome to the alumni by a flash mob in the Atrium, after that the alumni were ushered to the Multi Purpose Hall which was emblazoned with black and golden decor. The event was inaugurated by lightning of lamp ceremony by Principal Dr. Tejinder Kaur and three alumni Mr. Damanbir Sobti (Batch 2005), Mrs. Anudeep Kaur Bhatti (Batch 2008) and Mr. Anil Mehta (Batch 2008), in the honoured presence of Col. Gurkirat Singh (SO to Chairman), Col. Harbinder Singh (Registrar, AIL) and Col. Jagdish Singh Chander (Addl. Registrar and Placement Officer).
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It is the inbred duty of the state to provide for a non-partisan and efficient police authority that will facilitate in shielding the interests of the people. ‘Police’ being a state subject under the Constitution of India, the onus falls upon the state government to provide for a streamlined police force. Quite a few years have passed since the prominent judgement of the Supreme Court in the case of Prakash Singh v. Union of India[1] on police reforms exhorting the central and the state government to modify the police system making it more people centric than ruler centric but the ground reality seems to be unvaried. During our colonial time people had a fear of Police owing to the fact that the very fabrication of colonial police is based on wariness, and the image associated with it was robust but now that fabrication needs to be reviewed.
Prime Minister Narendra Modi while addressing the 49th Annual Conference of Director General of Police and heads of all Central police organisatio…

Decoding Article 35-A

Article 35-A has become the focal point of many debates in the recent few weeks, laying emphasis on the special status of Jammu and Kashmir. While Article 35-A still remains unchallenged, A Supreme Court bench is working its way very hard to examine the constitutional validity of this Article.
What is Article 35-A?

Article 35-A is a provision that was incorporated in the constitution giving the J&K legislature a carte blanche to decide who all are to be regarded as the permanent members of the state and to confer them with some special rights and privileges.
How did it come about?
In the mid-twentieth century, the representatives to the Constituent Assemblyof J&K requested that only those provisions of the Indian Constitution that corresponded to the original Instrument of Accession should be applied to the State. Accordingly, the Article 370 was incorporated into the Indian Constitution, which stipulated that the other Articles of the Constitution that gave powers to the Central…

E-books: The New Trend in Reading

Well, books are nothing but the art of literary works. Starting from the very primitive era where ‘The Epic of Gilgamesh’ had been recorded as the first written story to the present-day world where the concept of e-books has been established, the primary motive of an individual is to achieve success. And for achieving the success he tries to bring down the atmosphere to as comfortable as he can. 
Late 20th century and early 21st century has witnessed many great inventions. The invention and increased usage of smartphones and tablets are probable what has lead to the popularization of e-books, even changing the attitude of people towards reading altogether. So much have these inventions affected people that some are now of the view that E-books are the death of paper books while some people still believe in the old traditional way of reading. For me, it is somewhat a different concept. Surveys conducted by several agencies have revealed that every passing year witnesses a gradual increa…


Infantry Day was observed across India on 27 October 2017 to commemorate the sacrifices made by the infantry who fought against Pakistan in Jammu and Kashmir in 1947. This was the first infantry action by the Indian Army after independence.
Why October 27 is celebrated as Infantry Day?
•In 1947, Jammu and Kashmir was invaded by tribals who were getting support from Pakistani Army. •The then Prime Minister Jawahar Lal Nehru ordered the Indian Army for quick action against the invaders. Following the order, the 1st Battalion of the SIKH Regiment was sent to Kashmir. •On 27 October 1947, the Regiment was airlifted from Delhi and landed at Srinagar to liberate Kashmir from the invaders. • It must be noted that the order for the same was made by Nehru after Maharaja Hari Singh signed the ‘Instrument of Accession’ acceding Jammu Kashmir to India.
To remember and honor all those members of Indian army of the Infantry who made the remarkable sacrifice in fighting with Pakistani Ra…


College is the place where students are nurtured towards becoming responsible and productive members of the society. College provides a means of moulding students into capable professionals in their chosen fields. However, one thing which cannot be ignored in the curriculum of College is physical education which encourages students to have an active lifestyle and experience various facets of life including winning, losing, and teamwork. 

Army Institute of Law, Mohali conducted its three days long Sports Day Celebrations from 24th October with a variety of sporting events that included football, basketball, Kho-Kho, volleyball, athletics, table tennis and tug of war. Students from the different years were grouped into teams. The five teams included the Boss Babies (1st Year), Nagarpalika Wale (2nd Year), Satya Ke Aadmi (3rd Year), Silent Spartans (4th Year), Pushkin And Friends (5th Year). The occasion was honoured by the presence of respected Principal Ma’am, Registrar Sir and all the …

Diwali: A Festival of Lights

There are but few festivals in India that are celebrated with as much zeal and happiness as Diwali. One would be right in saying that it is the brightest and the biggest festivals of the Hindus. So grand is its celebration that Diwali has now become an Indian festival, not just a Hindu festival. The country lights up days before Diwali and stays alight for days afterwards as well. Celebrations of Diwali go back to ancient India, with several legends claiming its origin. Harvest is perhaps its most simple and ancient claimant, however, subsequent legends like a marriage of goddess Lakshmi and Lord Vishnu and the return of Lord Rama from Lanka are equally popular beliefs. Celebrations on the day of Diwali are marked by prayers in the evenings and lighting up of houses with lamps and fairy lights in the evening, before the dark sets in. After the prayers have been done, it is a common tradition for children to burst crackers and for the elders and other members of a family to visit each …