The ICFAI Law School, IFHE, Hyderabad is a promising destination for the students desirous of making law as their dream “Career”. The ICFAI Law School is a significant segment of the IFHE and recognized by the Bar Council of India.
About the Seminar
The ICFAI Law School is organising a seminar in association with Competition Commission of India (CCI) a One Day National Seminar on Competition Law 2.0: A Way Forward on 29th February 2020.
The fundamental goal of competition law is to protect the process of competition in markets for consumer welfare. The Competition Act (Act) casts a duty on the Competition Commission of India (CCI) to eliminate practices having adverse effect on competition, promote and sustain competition, protect the interests of consumers and ensure freedom of trade carried on by other participants, in markets across sectors in India.
Call for Papers
Abstract: The last date for submission of abstracts is on or before 15th Feb 2020. The abstract should be of 300 400 words and must be accompanied by a cover page consisting of the author’s details.
All the accepted full papers will be published in book form (with ISBN Number). Submit your abstracts/ full papers to: Email: centexcellcorplaw[at]ifheindia.org.
Academicians/Professionals: Rs.1500/- (with accommodation) and Rs.1000/- (without accommodation)
Students and Research Scholars: Rs.1000/- (with accommodation) and Rs.750/- (without accommodation)
Account Number: 020201007037
Type of Account: Current Account
Name of the Account: IFHE – Seminars & Workshops A/c
Name of the Bank: ICICI Bank
Bank Address: Nerella House, No.4, Nagarjuna Hills, Punjagutta, Hyderabad – 500082, Telangana
RTGS/NEFT IFSC Code: ICIC0000202
Abstract Submission: 15th February 2020
Abstract acceptance intimation: 17th February 2020
Full Paper Submission: 20th February 2020
Coordinator: Mrs. Richa Prateek Jain: Assistant Professor, ICFAI Law School
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?