The legal procedure where a family gets a child in a lawful manner is known as adoption. Post adoption, the adopted child gets the legal rights from the family who have adopted him/her just as a biological child would have got. But the child is no more eligible to inherit any rights from his/her biological parents.
In order to conduct a smooth and hassle-free adoption process, the prospective adoptive parents hire an adoption lawyer for the same. Lex Solutions houses the best lawyers in Chandigarh, who are there to make sure that the adoption is conducted in the rightful manner and no illegal acts have been performed during the process.
As per the Indian Law, there are 4 laws that rule the adoption process-
- Hindu Adoption and Mantainence Act of 1956
- Guardian and Wards Act of 1890
- Juvenile Justice (Care and Protection) Act of 2015
- Child Adoption Regulation, 2015
We help our clients with all the documentation work, issuing of birth certificate, filing of petition, and adoption counsel and management.
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Indian Arbitration and Conciliation Act 1996 is the law which governs international Arbitration in India.
If a Foreigner dies intestate, who domiciled to a foreign country, the law of the country to which he domiciled to will become the applicable law even though there are many properties in India.
But Indian authorities cannot act upon the court orders of a foreign country and hence it is necessary to get a Succession certificate on the basis of the probate of the will or partition or a court order making partition.
Yes, a single lawyer can appear for multiple parties in the Supreme Court of India or in any other court, provided those parties do not have conflict of interest in the subject matter of the case.
An individual can directly approach the Supreme Court of India without seeking for a remedy in a lower Court or in a High Court, only when he is able to establish that one or more the fundamental rights guaranteed to that person under the Constitution of India is violated by the Government/State.
Yes, an individual can directly approach the Supreme Court of India without seeking for a remedy in a lower Court or in a High Court, only when he is able to establish that one or more the fundamental rights guaranteed to that person under the Constitution of India is violated by the Government/State.