Syllabus for b. A. LL. B 5 Years integrated course




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Modern Theories of Political Obligation

MODULE -III : Political Obligation and Consent

  1. Nature and extent of consent.

  2. Political Obligation and Social Contract (Hobbes, Locke & Rousseau).

  3. Type of Political Obligation(Political and Legal)



MODULE - IV : Philosophical Foundations of Political Obligation.

  1. T.H. Green on Political Obligation.

  2. Moral or Ethical foundations of Political Obligation.

  3. Ancient Indian ideas and Institutions on Political Obligation.



MODULE - V : Dimensions of Political Obligations in a Modern State.

  1. Political Obligation and family.

  2. Political Obligation and identity.

  3. Membership and Political Obligation.



MODULE- VI: Legal and Political Obligations.

  1. Nature and extent of the Authority in a State and Political Obligation.

  2. History and Theory of Justice.

  3. Joseph Raz.



MODULE- VII : Constitution of India and the nature of Political Obligation under the Constitution

  1. Upendra Baxi on Crisis in the Indian Legal system.

  2. Dilution of Political Obligation.

  3. Impact of such dilution of Political Obligation.



MODULE- VIII: D.D. Raphael and T.H. Green on Political Obligation.

MODULE- IX : Political obligation and the Right to dissent

  1. Legal and moral issues.

  2. Legal and Social issues.

  3. Social and Political issues.

  4. Right to disobey the law.

  5. D.H. Thoreau.

  6. Gandhian Principles.

  7. Edmund Burke.



MODULE-X : Political Obligation and Revolution

  1. Role of State in balancing Political Obligation.

  2. Role of International Society in political Obligation of a State.



RECOMMENDED READINGS

1. Political Obligation--- John Horton. Mac Millan, London, 1992.

2. A Theory of Political Obligation: Membership, Commitment and

the Bonds of Society. Margaret Gilbert. Clarendon Press, Oxford, London, 2006

3. Political Obligation --- D.D. Raphael and T.H. Green, 2008


NAME OF SUBJECT: HISTORY-II: British Rule & Rise of Indian Nationalism.

PAPER CODE:BA, LL.B- 210

MAXIMUM MARKS: 30+70=100

TIME ALLOWED: 3 HRS.

INTERNAL ASSESSMENT: 30 MARKS

TERM-END EXAMINATION: 70 MARKS


Objective: This paper continues the search of Indian History during modern times. This is a continuation of History paper in the previous semester and aims at studying development of India through time.


MODULE-I: Decline of Mughal Rule and Rise of British Empire.


MODULE-II: Social and Religious Reforms in 19th Century.


MODULE-III: Rise of Nationalism.


MODULE-IV: Gandhian Era.


MODULE-V: History of Independent India upto 2000.


  1. Planning in India.



RECOMMENDED READINGS


  1. India’s Struggle for Independence--- Bipin Chandra.

  2. Nationalism and Colonialism--- Bipin Chandra.

  3. Social Background of Indian Nationalism--- A.R. Desai.

  4. India after Independence--- Bipin Chandra.



NAME OF SUBJECT: ECONOMICS-II: MACROECONOMICS

PAPER CODE:B.A., LL.B-211

MAXIMUM MARKS: 30+70=100

TIME ALLOWED: 3 HRS.

INTERNAL ASSESSMENT: 30 MARKS

TERM-END EXAMINATION: 70 MARKS


Objective: This course on Economics aims at providing broad based understanding of basic concepts of Economics and delineating relationship between Economics and Law.


MODULE-I: Overview of Macroeonomics.

  1. Interdependence of micro and macro economics.

  2. Development of macro economics (Schools of Thought)

      1. Classical.

      2. Keynesian.

      3. Post-Keynesian.

  3. Goals of macro economic policy.

  4. Basic concepts

      1. Stocks and Flows.

      2. National Product and Domestic Product.

      3. Aggregate Consumption.

      4. Circular Flow of Income.

  5. Alternative measures of National Output; Real and Nominal GNP.

  6. The Principle of Effective Demand; Aggregate Demand and Aggregate Supply.


MODULE-II:Theory of Money and Banking

  1. Functions for money, Classification, Supply and Demand for money.

  2. Effects of money on output and prices.

  3. Inflation and deflation.

  4. Monetary policy.

  5. Money markets and Capital markets.

  6. Commercial Banking

      1. Functions.

      2. Organization.

      3. Operations.

  7. Central Banking- functions and credit control.

  8. Non-Banking Financial Institutions- Meaning, Role and Distinction between Banks and NBFIs.



MODULE-III: Principles of Public Finance

  1. Tax systems- Meaning and Classification.

  2. Public Finance vs. Private Finance.

  3. Fiscal Policy- Concept, Objectives and Instruments.

  4. Central Budget.

  5. Burden of Deficits and Debts.


MODULE-IV: Poverty, Business Cycles and Unemployment.

  1. Concept, Causes and Policy measures of Poverty.

  2. Features of business cycles.

  3. Economic interpretations of unemployment.


MODULE-V: Special Economic Zones- various consideration and issues.


SUGGSTED READINGS


  1. Macroeconomics--- D.N. Dwivedi. Tata Mc Grow Hill 2005.

  2. Macroeconomic Analysis--- E. Shapiro. Tata Mc Grow Hill 2003.

  3. Money, Banking, International Trade and Public Finance--- M.L. Seth.

  4. Macroeconomic Theory--- M.L. Jhingan.

  5. Public Finance--- H.L. Bhatia.

  6. Modern Economic Theory--- K.K. Dewett.

  7. Contemporary Issues in Development Economics---B.N. Ghosh (ed.). Routledge Publishers, New Delhi.



NAME OF SUBJECT: PSYCHOLOGY-II: Social Psychology and Organizational Behaviour

PAPER CODE:BA, LL.B- 212

MAXIMUM MARKS: 30+70=100

TIME ALLOWED: 3 HRS.

INTERNAL ASSESSMENT: 30 MARKS

TERM-END EXAMINATION: 70 MARKS


MODULE-I: Introduction

  1. Nature, goal and scope of Social Psychology.

  2. Social Psychology and other social sciences.

  3. Methods of social Psychology: experimental and non-experimental methods; correlational approach and cross-cultural research.



MODULE- II: Social Perception and Cognition

  1. Perceiving ourselves: self-concept, self-esteem, self-presentation and self-expression.

  2. Perceiving others: forming impressions; role of non-verbal cues, group stereotypes, and cultural traits.

  3. Models of information integration; Primacy and recency effects.

  4. Attribution of causality: theories and biases.



MODULE- III: Attitudes

  1. Nature and function of attitudes

  2. Attitude and behavior: theories of reasoned and planned behavior

  3. Formation, change and measurement of attitudes



MODULE-IV: Prejudice and discrimination

  1. Nature and components of prejudice.

  2. Acquisition of Prejudice.

  3. Reduction of prejudice.



MODULE-V: Groups and leadership

  1. Group structure and function.

  2. Task performance: social facilitation; social loafing, de-individuation, conformity, obedience and social modeling.

  3. Group cohesiveness, norms and decision-making.

  4. Leadership: definition and functions; Trait.

  5. Situational, interactional and contingency approaches to leadership.

  6. Leadership effectiveness.

  7. The charismatic leadership.

MODULE-VI: Communication

  1. Communication models.

  2. Verbal and non-verbal communication.

  3. Language and social interaction.

  4. Barriers in communication.

  5. Interpersonal attraction and its determinants.



MODULE-VII: Historical context of Organizational Behavior

  1. Contributions of Taylor, Weber, Fayoll.

  2. Definitions of OB.

  3. Challenges, scope and opportunities for OB.



MODULE-VIII: Perspectives for understanding OB

  1. Open systems approach, human relations perspective, socio-technical approach.

  2. Developing an OB model responsive to Indian realities.



MODULE-IX: Person in the Organization

  1. Biographical characteristics.

  2. Personality: definitions and measurement, concept of skill, self-awareness.

  3. Major personality attributes affecting OB.

  4. Matching personality and job.

  5. Personality and culture.



MODULE-X: Leadership & Stress Management

  1. Quality, development, motivational skills, target fixation, skill training, goal achievement, reporting and accountability.

  2. Stress management



RECOMMENDED READINGS


1. J.E. Alcock, D.W. Carment, S.W. Sadava, J.E. Collins & J.M. Gree, 1997, A textbook of Social Psychology. Scarborough, Ontario: Prentice Hall/Allyn and Bacon.

2. Baron & Byrne, 1998, Social Psychology, New Delhi, Prentice Hall.

3. R.S. Feldman, 1985, Social Psychology: theories, research and application, New York,

McGraw Hill.

4. O. David Myers, 1994, Exploring Social Psychology, New York, McGraw Hill.

5. O.R. Semin & K. Fiedler (eds.), 1996, Applied Social Psychology, London, Sage.

6. S.P. Habbins, 2000, Organizational Behavior: concepts, controversies and applications,

VII Edition, New Delhi, Prentice Hall of India.

7. J. Pfeffer, 1994, Competitive advantage through people: unleashing the power of work

force. Boston: Harvard Business School Press.

8. M.D. Dunnette & L.M. Hough, 1992, Handbook of industrial and organizational

psychology (2nd Edition) Palo alto: consulting psychology press.

9. L.L. Cummings & B.M. Staw, 1999, Research in organizational behavior, Greenwich, CT: JAI press.




NAME OF SUBJECT: PHILOSOPHY-II: History of Western Philosophy.

PAPER CODE:BA, LL.B- 213

MAXIMUM MARKS: 30+70=100

TIME ALLOWED: 3 HRS.

INTERNAL ASSESSMENT: 30 MARKS

TERM-END EXAMINATION: 70 MARKS

MODULE-I: Introduction : Early Greek philosophy: Sophists & Socrates.

MODULE-II: Plato: Theory of knowledge (episteme) and opinion (doxa); Theory of Forms; Theory of causation; Form and Matter; Potentiality and Actuality; Soul; God.

MODULE-III: Aristole; Critique of Plato's theory of forms; theory of causation; form and matter, potentiality and actuality; Soul; God.

MODULE-IV: St. Thomas Aquinas: Faith and Reason; Essence and Existence; Proofs for the existence of God.

MODULE-V: Descarts: Methods and the need for the method in Philosophy; Method of doubt; cogito ergo sum, types of ideas; mind and matter; mind-body interactionsim; God: nature and proofs for His existence.

MODULE-VI: Spinoza: Substance, attributes and modes; the concept of 'God or Nature'; Pantheism; Mind-body problem.

MODULE-VII: Leibniz: monadology; doctrine of pre-established harmony; truths of reason and truths of fact; innateness of all ideas; principles of non-contradiction, sufficient reason and identity of the indiscernibles; God: nature and proofs for His existence.

MODULE-VIII: Locke: Ideas and their classification; Refutation of innate ideas; Knowledge and its grades; Substance; Qualities: primary and secondary.

MODULE-IX: Berkely: Rejection of abstract ideas; Rejection of the distinction between primary and secondary qualities; Immaterialism; esse est percipi; the problem of Solipsism.

10. Humme: impressions and ideas; judgments concerning relations of ideas and judgments concerning matter of fact; causality; external world; self and personal identity; rejection of metaphysics; screpticism.

MODULE-XI: Kant: Conception of critical Philosophy; Classifications of judgments: analytic, synthetic, a priopri, a posteriori; possibility of synthetic a priori judgments; the forms of sensibility; categories of the understanding; the metaphysical and the transcendental deduction of categories; schematism of the categories; phenomena and noumena.


Suggested Readings


W.T. Stace :A Critical History of Greek Philosophy

1. Greek Darshan ka Vaigyanik Itihas

2. Madhyayaugeen Darshan ka Itihas

J.S. Srivastava :3. Adhunik Darshan ka Itihas


Yakoob Masih :Paschatya Darshan ka Sameekshak Adhyayan


F. Thilly :History of Western Philosophy


NAME OF SUBJECT: Journalism and Mass Communication-II: Principles of Mass Communication

PAPER CODE:BA, LL.B- 214

MAXIMUM MARKS: 30+70=100

TIME ALLOWED: 3 HRS.

INTERNAL ASSESSMENT: 30 MARKS

TERM-END EXAMINATION: 70 MARKS

MODULE-I: Nature and process of human communication; Functions of Communication; Verbal and Non-verbal communication; intra-personal, inter-personal communication; small group, public and mass communication.

MODULE-II: Models: SMR, SMRC, Shannon and Weaver, Lasswel, Osgood, Dance, Schramm, Gerbener, Newcomb, Convergent and gate- keeping, Communication and Socialization.

MODULE-III: Nature and process of mass communication; Media of mass communication; Characteristics and typology of audience.

MODULE-IV: Media systems and theories: Authoritarian; Libertarian; Socialistic; Social responsibility; Development and Participatory.

Mass Media: Public Opinion and Democracy. Media and Mass Culture and its effects.

Media Organizations, Media content, Market-driven media contents and effects.

Indian Communication Theory- Skyvasion, Culturarl Integration and Cultural Pollution.

Issues of Media monopoly- cross media owenership.

Ownership patterns of mass media; Ethical aspects of mass media.

Freedom of speech and expression and Right to Information.

Media and social responsibility; Media accountability; Infotainment and ICE.

Importance of Folk media.

RECOMMENDED READINGS

1 Mass Communication Theory--- Mcquil Denis. Sage Publication. London, 1995.

2. An Introduction to Mass Communication--- Agee Emery & amp, Ault. Harper Raw, Newyork,1990.

3. Understanding Mass Communication--- Defleur M.L. Everette, Dannis. Goyal Sa, New Delhi, 1991.

4. A Dictionary of Communication and Media Studies--- Watson James and Anne Pill. Edward Arnold Publication, London, 1986.

5. Mass Communication- An Introduction--- Bitter John R. Prentice Hall Englewood Cliff, New Jersy, 1986.

6. Theories of Mass Communication--- Defleur M.L. & amp; S. Ball- Rockech. Longman, New York, 1987.

7. Communication Media Yesterday, Today & amp Tomorrow---. P.V. Malhan. Publication Division, New Delhi, 1985.

8. Mass Communication--- Kumar Kewal. India Jayco. 1985.
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