The Law firm based in Bangalore , Karnataka State , India deals with the following matters related to Family law.
- FAMILY LAW
- CHILD CUSTODY
- SPECIAL MARRIAGE ACT
- HINDU MARRIAGE ACT
- CHRISTIAN MARRIAGE ACT
- DIVORCE ACT
- MUSLIM LAW
- MATRIMONIAL AND FAMILY CASES
- MARRIAGE AND REGISTRATION
- DIVORCE , DISSOLUTION OF CHRISTIAN, MUSLIM AND FOREIGN MARRIAGES
- CASES OF GUARDIANS AND WARD ACT
- HINDU ADOPTION AND MAINTEANCE ACT
- MATTERS RELATING TO SPECIAL MARRIAGE ACT,1954
- FOREIGN MARRIAGES ACT, 1954
- SUCCESSION ACT,1925
- HINDU MARRIAGE ACT, 1955
- HINDU ADOPTION AND MAINTENANCE ACT,1956
- CHRISTIAN MARRIAGES ACT,1872
- MARRIAGE VALIDATION ACT,1892
- MUSLIM WOMEN (PROTECTION OF RIGHTS ON DIVORCE ) ACT, 1986
- DOWRY PROHIBITION ACT,1961
- CHILD MARRIAGE RESTRAINT ACT,1929.
- DIVORCE ACT,1869
As far as Hindus are concerned there is a specific branch of law known as Hindu Law. After independence the attempt made by the first parliament did not succeed in bringing forth a Hindu Code comprising the entire field of Hindu family law, laws could be enacted touching upon all the major areas affecting family life among Hindus in India.
Indian Muslims’ personal laws are based on the Sharia that is partly applied in India. The portion of the fiqh applicable to Indian Muslims as personal law is termed Mohammedan law. The development of the law is mainly on the basis of judicial precedent, which in recent times has been subject to review by the courts.
As for Christians, there is a distinct branch of law known as Christian Law that is mostly based on specific statutes. Recently, Christian law of Succession and Divorce in India have undergone changes. The Indian Divorce (Amendment) Act of 2001 has brought in considerable changes in the grounds available for divorce. By now Christian law in India has emerged as a separate branch of law, which covers the entire spectrum of family law so far as it concerns Christians in India.
Nationality law or citizenship law is largely codified in the constitution of India and the Citizenship Act of 1955. Although the Constitution of India bars multiple citizenship, the Parliament of India passed on January 7, 2004, a law creating a new form of very limited dual nationality called overseas citizenship of India. Overseas citizens of India will not enjoy any form of political rights or participation in the government, and there are no plans to issue to overseas citizens any form of Indian passport.