The Government Law College [GLC], established in 1855 is the oldest law colleges in Asia, a pioneer in legal education – an institution par excellence. The generations of legal luminaries who have been nurtured by this unique institution have made a seminal contribution to the evolution of the Indian Legal System.
Established in 1926, the Chamber of Tax Consultants is a 93 years non-profit organisation with the core objective of professional development of its member spread across the accounting, tax & legal aspects. It has robust membership strength of about 4000 professionals, comprising of Chartered Accountants, Advocates, Tax Practitioners, Company Secretaries, Corporates and students.
About the Moot
In light of celebrating its 90th Anniversary, the Chamber had introduced the National Tax Moot Court Competition in 2017 with the support of the Government Law College [GLC], Mumbai. This year marks the Fourth Edition of the National Tax Moot Court Competition.
This year, the Moot Proposition shall be based on the Income Tax Act, 1961.
Last date for registration for the competition: 20th August 2020 [Extended].
Last date to seek clarifications: 21st August 2020 [Extended].
Last date of submission of soft copies of Memorials: 27th August 2020.
Oral Rounds: 26th and 27th September 2020.
All interested colleges to send a mail for provisional registration to email@example.com. They request you to kindly fill the Google Form and make the payment only after the confirmation of provisional registration.
Kindly note that they will not be accepting the previously submitted Demand Drafts by the teams. We request all teams to follow the following procedure to register for the competition.
The registration fee for teams shall be Rs. 1,800/- (Rupees One Thousand and Eight Hundred Only).
Please note that the registering teams must fill in the Registration Form and make the payment via NEFT before 16th August 2020.
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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?