The Bombay High Court Monday directed the state government and other statutory agencies to remove illegal parking from under the flyovers in Mumbai within three months as per earlier orders restricting such parking owing to security reasons.
Ingole had filed the petition over the delay in deciding the payment of interest on cane dues by the 23 mills in Nanded division for the crushing season of 2014-15.
The Bombay HC, while asking the Central Railway to grant petitioner maternity leave, posted the matter for disposal on March 11.
A bench comprising justices M Y Eqbal and Arun Mishra asked the metro operator Mumbai Metro One Pvt Ltd (MMOPL), a subsidiary of Reliance Energy, to approach the high court itself.
The court asked the state to take a realistic view on the matter and pointed out that removal of encroachments from Taloja would attract several litigations.
Till recently, the rules mandated that students could avail a writer who had to be from at least one standard below.
Petitioner Shadaab Patel’s PIL claimed that increasing vehicular traffic had created health issues for residents.
“Issuing the GR is the first step towards creating a policy. Ensure that the GR is made available across all schools and ensure its implementation,” said the HC. The matter has been kept for March 8.
“CCTVs should be installed inside school premises. Make it mandatory at least for those schools which receive grant from the government,” the court suggested.
“Licence is a privilege not right and prohibition is a policy”, the bench observed, saying, “the State’s right to prohibit liquor is absolute.”
Associate advocate general Rohit Deo told the court that the revocation was done under instructions from Chief Minister Devendra Fadnavis, who had also directed a high level probe into overall GMCH affairs.
Bhavika K Mehta (24) was traveling from Amritsar to Mumbai Central on June 5, 2012 when a robber attempted to pull her purse from under her while she was asleep.
These men were at a Ganesh Mitra Mandal “allegedly in a drunken state”, while making gestures and behaving in a manner which outraged the modesty of a woman.
Indicating too many lives had already been lost, the HC saw no reason to put the onus on the police to prove if someone’s alcohol intake was below or above a particular limit.
Why the December 23 order of the Nagpur bench of the Bombay High Court — refusing Professor Saibaba bail and issuing a notice of contempt to Arundhati Roy — takes one’s breath away.