According to Chief Justice N. V. Ramana, the legislature should evaluate and amend laws based on people’s needs and the passage of time

He congratulated Chief Justice of Orissa High Court, S. Muralidhar, during the inauguration of the Aain Seva Bhawan, the new edifice of (OSLSA) at Cuttack. He singled out Justice Muralidhar for his dedication to the people of Orissa and his hard work.

The Indian judicial system, according to the CJI, is confronting two challenges: the “Indianization of Justice Delivery” and enabling citizens to “decode the justice delivery system through education.”

“I reiterate, our laws must mirror our practical realities,” Ramana stated. The executive must match these efforts by simplifying the rules that govern them. Most significantly, the Executive and Legislative branches should work together. Only then would the judiciary be free to apply and interpret the law rather than acting as a legislator. Finally, it is only through the harmonious functioning of the three State Organs that procedural impediments to justice may be removed.

Indianisation can help to solve such problems. The general consensus is that the courts are the best people to deal with these concerns. In any event, between the complex language of the acts and the process of justice delivery, the people lose influence over the outcome of their concerns. In this path, the justice seeker frequently feels like an outsider in the system.

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