The Centre for Trade and Investment Law (“CTIL”) was established in the year 2016 by the Ministry of Commerce and Industry, Government of India. CTIL’s primary objective is to provide sound and rigorous analysis of legal issues pertaining to international trade and investment law.
CTIL aims to be a thought leader in the various domains of international economic law such as the WTO law, investment law, and legal issues relating to economic integration.
For its research work, CTIL intends to engage Senior Research Fellows/Research Fellows on a contractual basis for a period of one year.
Degree in Law (LL. B/B.A.LL.B./B.B.A.LL.B./B.Sc. LL. B).
Candidates having teaching/research experience on issues related to WTO and legal aspects of International Trade and Investment Law shall be preferred.
The candidates should enclose a scanned copy of their degree, mark list and C.V. along with the application, failing which the application will be rejected.
The selected candidate will need to join by 1st week of June 2019.
Indian nationals having the above qualifications and experience should only apply online through the link given below latest by 26 April 2019.
The selected candidates will be paid fixed monthly emolument of Rs. 48,000/- per month for the post of Senior Research Fellow and Rs. 36,000/- per month for the post of Research Fellow.
The shortlisted candidates shall be informed by e-mail to appear for the written testand interview to be scheduled in the month of May 2019 at 6th Floor, NAFED House, Siddhartha Enclave, Ring Road, New Delhi-110014.
Please note that no TA/DA shall be payable to the candidates appearing for written test and interview and that the candidates coming from outside Delhi shall have to make their own arrangements for stay in Delhi and the Centre shall neither pay nor arrange for their accommodation.
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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?