Showing posts from May, 2017

How to get Patta in Chennai

Normally when the property is registered by the Purchaser in the registrar office he/she also signs the Patta name transfer document along with his/her sale deed.  This is initialed by the registrar and sent to the revenue office.  But this never happens by itself.  The patta name transfer never happens automatically.  We as a responsible purchaser should follow up with revenue office.  We should approach the surveyor or the deputy Tahsildar for the  obtaining the patta.  We should produce all the sale deed documents and Encumbrance Certificate  of the property.  After verification of the sale deed the surveyor will come to the site for measurement and survey of the property.  After this process he will update the govt records and issue the patta in the name of the present owner.  
 We can also check the “A” register of land records about the type like Nanjai, Punjai, Residential, Industrial and Heavy industry .  If there is any acquisition proceedings underway they may not issue the p…

இலவச வீட்டு மனை

பொது உபயோகத்திற்கு தேவைப்படாத அரசு நிலங்களை வீடு இல்லாதவர்களுக்கு நிலமாக தருவது தான் வீட்டு மனை நில ஒப்படை ஆகும். வீட்டு மனைக்கான விண்ணப்பங்களை தாசில்தாரிடம் கொடுக்க வேண்டும். வீட்டில் உள்ள பெண் உறுப்பினர்களின் பெயரில் தான் வீட்டு மனை நில ஒப்படை வழங்கப்படும். வீட்டு மனை ஒப்படை வருவாய் நிலை ஆணை எண் 21ன் கீழ் வழங்கப்படுகிறது. முதலில் வீட்டு மனை இல்லாதவர்களை அரசு கிராம வாரியாக பிரித்துக் கொள்கிறது. வீட்டு மனை கேட்டு வரும் மனுக்களின் தகுதி அரசால் ஆராயப்பட்டு விதிகளுக்கு ஏற்ப முன்னுரிமை அடிப்படையில் ஒழுங்குபடுத்தப் படுகிறது. ஆட்சேபனையற்ற அரசு நிலங்களே அரசால் தேர்வு செய்யப்படுகிறது. தகுதியான நிலங்கள் தேர்வு செய்யப்பட்டு அவை நில அளவையர் மூலம் ப்ளாட்டுகளாக பிரிக்கப்பட்டு கற்கள் நடப்படுகிறது. யாருக்கு முன்னுரிமை :- வறுமை கோட்டிற்கு கீழ் உள்ளவர்களுக்கு முன்னுரிமை அளிக்கப்படும் தற்போதைய ஆண்டு வருமானம் கிராமப்புறங்களில் ரூ. 30,000/-க்கும் குறைவாக உள்ளவர்களுக்கும், நகர்ப்புறங்களில் ரூ. 50,000/-க்கு‌ம் குறைவாக உள்ளவர்களுக்கும் நில ஒப்படை வழங்கப்படும். மேலும் வீட்டு மனை கோரும் நபர்களுக்கு வேறு வீட்ட…

Women's Property Rights in Tamilnadu - Call your Lawyer to stop the discrimination by your family @ 9840802218

One has to consider the rights of the sisters even before the amended Act 2005, i.e from the date of death of the father. It is not correct to assume that the daughters had no right at all in the joint family property before the Amendment Act, 2005. They had a right in the father's share along with mother and brothers after the Hindu Succession Act, 1956. The only difference is that the Amendment Act gave them a larger right equal to that of the brother as a coparcener and not merely as a successor to the share of the father to be shared with the brothers and the mother as under the Hindu Succession Act, prior to amendment. It also requires notice that the mother's share out of the father's share in the joint family property will devolve on sons and daughters equally on her death , as it is her individual property. But the right of the daughters prior to the Amendment Act demarcates their interest in the joint family property. Such right can be enforced on their demand fo…

Property Rights for Daughters in India - To Protect your rights whattsapp service No.9840802218

The Hindu Succession Act, 1956, originally didn't give daughters equal rights to ancestral property. This disparity was removed by an amendment that came into force on September 9, 2005.
The issue came up before the bench of chief justice Mohit Shah, judges MS Sanklecha and MS Sonak after conflicting views on the matter expressed separately by a single judge and a division bench.
A division bench had opined that the amendment applied to daughters born on or after September 9, 2005. As regards daughters born before 9 September 2005, the judges held that they would get rights in the property upon the death of their father-coparcener (head of a joint family) on or after September 9, 2005.
The bench's final word :
"The amended section 6 applies to daughters born prior to June 17, 1956 or thereafter (between June 17, 1956 and September 8, 2005), provided they are alive on September 9, 2005, that is on the date when the amendment act of 2005 came into force," the judges observ…

Married daughter rights in fathers property - To protect your right Whattsapp service No.9840802218

The Supreme Court announced that a married daughter is entitled to inherit her father's property, even if his wife and son are alive. As per a report published in TOI, the SC ruling came during a hearing in which a man had nominated his married daughter's name to own his cooperative society flat after his death.

Biswa Ranjan Sengupta's decision was challenged by his widow and her son, citing the rules of the West Bengal Cooperative Societies Rules, 1987 and provisions of the WB Cooperative Societies Act, 1983.

Woman cannot claim right over property of in-laws: Delhi court Sengupta was reportedly living with his married daughter Indrani Wahi in his last days due to the ill-treatment meted to him by his wife and his only son. The high court headed by a single judge directed Indrani to let the flat registered in her name but at the same time it also said Indrani was a part shareholder of the property along with Sengupta's wife and son and that she could dispose of the proper…

Daughter's property rights can be curbed by father's biased will - To protect the women's property rights whattsapp to our service No.9840802218

One way to mitigate this rampant gender bias is to take a leaf out of the Muslim law, which imposes a limit on the freedom of testamentary disposition. The Muslim father can will away a maximum of one-third of his property while the rest is divided among his legal heirs of both genders.

Significantly, when the Law Commission asked in 2000 whether such a restriction should be imposed on the freedom of the Hindu father as well, the majority of the respondents favoured this radical idea. Those reform seekers were, however, almost evenly divided on whether the right of testamentary disposition should be confined to one-third or one half of the Hindu's self-acquired properties. Even as it admitted that "there has been a strong demand for placing a restriction on the right of testamentary disposition", the Law Commission without giving any reasons said that after "due deliberation" it was "not inclined" to go so far in its recommendations.

The equality grante…