Delhi Metropolitan Education is located in Sector 62, Noida, Delhi, India and offers the degrees in five-year undergraduate B.A.LL.B. and B.B.A.LL.B. programme, Bachelor in Journalism and Mass Communication and Bachelor in Business Administration.
About the Competition
Delhi Metropolitan Education, Noida is organising its first-ever DME National Trial by Advocacy Competition 2019, powered by Jaggi, Jaggi & Jaggi International Attorneys at Law.
Title: DME National Trial by Advocacy Competition,
Date and Venue: November 4th, 2019 at Delhi Metropolitan Education, B-12, Sector-62, Noida, U.P. – 201301
The competition is open to all students who are currently pursuing a bachelor’s degree in law i.e. 3 year LLB or 5 year LLB program from any recognized institute/college/university in India.
Registration shall be confirmed on the first-come-first-serve basis. Three teams are allowed to participate from the same college.
Each team shall be consisting of two members.
All members of the team shall be speakers.
Each speaker shall conduct the examination of witnesses, i.e. either examination-in-chief or cross-examination, and either opening statement or final argument in each round.
Teams cannot be changed or altered after registration. Any change or alteration in the registered team is subject to the sole discretion of the Organizing Committee.
Team codes shall be allotted to the respective teams by the Organizing Committee which shall be used to identify the team throughout the competition.
Cross-teams i.e. participants belonging to different colleges are not allowed forming a team for the competition.
Registration and Fee Details
Each participant is required to Register at dmetrialbyadvocacy[at]gmail.com before 25th October 2019.
The subject of the e-mail should mention 1st DME National Trial by Advocacy Competition. The Body of the mail shall contain the name of the participants, name of the college/university and their contact details.
I am an army girl! In a barbie world! Keeper of 5 dogs. On a diet for now. Sometimes I might make punctuation mistakes, but I make up for it by bringing in a crore or two extra. What's more important, a misplaced comma, or a well-placed crore?