Scholars International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice (SIJLCJ)
Sch Int J Law Crime Justice
Professor Rakesh Raj Kumar Bhala
Scholars Middle East Publisher
Country of Origin:
“Scholars International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice” ISSN 2616-7956 (Print) and ISSN 2617-3484 (Online) is a Monthly, peer reviewed, open access, Journal published by published by “Scholars Middle East Publishers”, Dubai, UAE. This Journal publishes Original Research Articles, Review, Mini-Reviews, Short Communications, Case Reports and Case Series, Essays within the whole field of Law and its related fields.
Scope of Journal
The scopes of “Scholars International Journal of Law, Crime and Justice” includes all the areas of research activities and findings in all fields of law like- Civil law, Criminal law, Property law, Income tax law, Labor law, Minor law, Environment law, Administration law, Constitutional law, Press law, Marine law, Public international law, Family law, Law of Torts, Corporate law, Excise law, Limitation and arbitration law, Air law, Defamation law, Parliamentary law, Private law. Crimes like- Penology, Sociology of law, Victimology, criminal anthropology, Criminal Psychology and Forensic psychology. Criminal Justice like- Law Enforcement, Court System, Corrections and Rehabilitation.
Professor Rakesh Raj Kumar Bhala
Ex-Professor, at the University of Kansas School of Law, Lawrence, KS 66045, USA & Associate Dean for International and Comparative Law Raymond F. Rice Distinguished Professor
Prof. Dr. Nirmal Kanti Chakrabarti
Professor and Director, School of Law, KIIT, Deemed to be University, Bhubaneswar Orisha India
Alemnew Gebeyehu Dessie
Assistant Lecturer of Laws Debre Markos University, School of Law, Bahir Dar University, Bahir Dar, Ethiopia
Senior Lecturer Faculty of Applied Social Sciences, Zimbabwe Open University, Bulawayo, Zimbabwe
Dr. Aneesh V. Pillai
Assistant Professor (Law) School of Legal Studies Cochin University of Science and Technology, Cochin University, Kochi Kerala - 682 022, India
Faculty of Law, University of Delhi New Delhi, India
Mr. Anil Kumar
Assistant Professor Department of Law, School of Legal Studies, Central University of Kashmir, Srinagar, India
Dr. Islam Faisal Bourini
Al Falah University Dubai, UAE
Dr Prem Nath
Professor, Department of Law Panjab University Chandigarh Punjab, India
Professor Gabriela Topa
National University of Distance Education (UNED), Department of Social and Organizational Psychology, UNED, Madrid, Spain
Dr Anu Mehra
Professor Law Centre-I, Faculty of Law, University of Delhi Chhatra Marg, Delhi-110007 India
Dr. D.S. Makkalanban
Assistant Professor National Law School of India University (NLSIU), P.O. Bag 7201 Nagarbhavi, Bangalore - 560 072 Karnataka, India
Dr. Samia Hassan
Assistant Professor Department of Law College of Sciences and Human Studies Prince Mohammed bin Fahd University Dhahran 34754, Saudi Arabia
The Regulatory Framework governing Mobile Telecommunication Sector in Cameroon: A Blessing or a Curse in a Digital Economy?
Kinga Hellen Kimah
Page Numbers : 13-31
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2020.v03i01.003
It is worth noting that mobile telephony has revolutionised the way people and businesses carry out their daily life activities worldwide and Cameroon in particular. In this regard, telecommunications and information technology is of utmost important in our social life, the economy, the business and education among others. Regrettably, the interacting innovations in products, services and technologies with a general convergence or blurring of distinctions between platforms, products and services has greated enormous challenges in the mobile telephony sector. From the forgoing, there is the need for regulatory measures in the mobile telephony sector in Cameroon in order to enhance its digital economy. This paper therefore, seeks to examine the fundamental principles of mobile telecommunications sector in Cameroon. This paper also aims at identifying the regulatory mechanisms with deterrent sanctions and fundamental rights and obligation of regulatory bodies (telecom operators) and appraises the current status of mobile telephony in Cameroon. In order to attain the above objectives, we employed doctrinal and analytical research methodology. This paper therefore, conclude with a number of recommendations which if effectively implemented and enforced, will go a long way to improve on the regulatory frameworks governing mobile telecommunication sector in Cameroon as the country strive towards emergence by 2035.
Jan. 17, 2020
A study on the Theory of Climate Justice in International Environmental Law
Guomin Ding, Guichang Liu, Yunxiang Chen
Page Numbers : 8-12
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2020.v03i01.002
In recent years, the global environmental problems have become more and more serious, among which the global climate change issue is the most noticeable. As U.S. President Donald Trump announced his withdrawal from the Paris Agreement, the international community has raised new concerns about the sharing of the global environment burden, and the issue of climate justice has attracted more and more attention from the international community. How to deepen the international environmental law principle of "common but differentiated responsibilities" with the relevant ethics of climate justice will be an indispensable theoretical guide for global environmental governance in the future.
Original Research Article
Jan. 11, 2020
Mine Closure Implementation in South Kalimantan
Muhammad Ananta Firdaus
Page Numbers : 1-7
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2020.v03i01.001
South Kalimantan Province is an area rich in natural resources, especially in the mining sector, still needs attention from policy makers related to the impact that will be caused after the mining activities. Although South Kalimantan already has its own regional regulations regarding post-mining reclamation, obstacles to the implementation of the regulations themselves are still experienced problems.
Dec. 30, 2019
A Legal Prespective of Right to Nationality and Protection to Stateless Persons in International Law
Dr. K. Sangeetha
Page Numbers : 417-422
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2019.v02i12.002
Statelessness is the absence of the right to have a legal connection between Nationality and State. The State of Nationality is an identity to enjoy a ‘right to have rights’. Statelessness disrupts the enjoyment of all the rights which are generally perceived or purported to have been granted for all including inter alia the right to work, the right to vote, the right to health, the right to welfare benefits or welfare and a child’s right to education. Statelessness precludes people from relocating and increases their chances of arbitrary arrest, confinement or detention with no adequate answers. In short, Statelessness demotes and generates a state of irrelevance among the people with no hope of their condition ever improving, no possibility for a better future for themselves or their posterity. The state of Statelessness dismantles the idea of cohesive human existence in a civilized world. Therefore, Statelessness is a deprivation of a range of rights and benefits that bestow upon individuals Constitutional identity, National security and State protection popularly known as Nationality or Citizenship. Statelessness may be imputed to a catena of causes including Administrative practices, Conflict of Laws, Discrimination, Denationalization, Matrimonial litigation, Non-registration of births, Persecution, Renunciation, Transfer of territories, Re-demarcation of new boundaries, State succession, Terrorism, Climate change and forced displacement and Migration. But its magnitude and scale still remain to be mapped because the problem of Statelessness is a new predicament for International Law and its offshoots. It has emerged as an ordeal for the International Community that has to attend to the plight of 10 million Stateless persons Worldwide. United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees’ (UNHCR) mandate is well founded in light of the sheer amount of Stateless persons. Furthermore, there are also at least 1.5 million stateless refugees and around 3.5 million Stateles
Dec. 22, 2019
Personal Laws and Religious Practice
Page Numbers : 411-416
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2019.v02i12.001
The paper explores the historical panorama of the personal law system in India and scrutinizes the social and political factors that contributed towards the expansion and preservation of personal laws in India over the period of time.
Nov. 26, 2019
Waste Management Regulation in Cameroon: A Curse or Blessing?
Fonja Julius Achu
Page Numbers : 398-410
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2019.v02i11.008
Due to the gaps in the law and the weaknesses of the available ones individuals, hospitals and industries dump their waste anyhow and anyway in Cameroon, This uncultured behaviour leads to pollution of the air, water and land,. The ramification of this pollution is diseases on man animal and plants. This paper investigates why the law regulating in waste management is not enforced and the lacunae of the same. The paper does so through a reading of records mainly from documentary and internet search. The data does collected constitute the sources from which the law is drawn ,stated and analysed in the light of the stated aim of the paper. The results inter alia show that the law that regulates waste management are not well enforced. The said results also show the lacunae in the laws and equally high light the limitation of the available laws regulating waste management in Cameroon. The results are significant as they expose gaps in the current laws regulating waste management and conclude with suggestions on where the law should go.
Nov. 24, 2019
Crossfire and Violation of Human Rights in Bangladesh: A Critical Review
Md. Awal Hossain Mollah
Page Numbers : 385-397
DOI : 10.36348/sijlcj.2019.v02i11.007
The aim of this paper is to examine the state of violation of human rights by crossfire through law enforcing agencies in Bangladesh. Why the protectors become perpetrators has also explored in this paper by highlighting the pattern of violations made by the law enforcing agency and their impact upon the law and order situation in Bangladesh. The law enforcing agencies are mainly responsible for maintaining the law and order, protection of life and property of the citizens and prevention and detection of crime to establish rule of law in a state. However, the violation of human rights by the law enforcing agencies in Bangladesh has been increasing severely for the last few years. The existing legal framework of law enforcing agencies has some limitations and not implemented properly. Some recommendations are put forwarded for the eradication of the pitfalls of security forces which would be helpful for making new policies and laws by the government. As a result, common people interest and rights will be protected and promoted. The paper is qualitative in nature and case study on Bangladesh based on mainly secondary sources of materials.