English Shorthand Court Dictation- Speed 60 wpm, 70 wpm, 80 wpm, 90 wpm, 100 wpm, 110 wpm, 120 wpm, 130 wpm, 140 wpm, 150 wpm, 160 wpm Legal, Court, Law, Judicial Phrases
Content-Type- New Original Legal Phrases
Full Lenth- 130-160 wpm
Sample Lenth/ Short Lent- 60 to 120 wpm
Use- English Shorthand Speed Building
Title- English Shorthand Court Phrases Audio Dictation
Speed- 60 wpm to 160 wpm
Content Format- MP3 Audio
Speed Accuracy- 100 %
No. of Words- 618
How to Use?- Play Audio and Write in Shorthand
How to Check- Match Your Out Line Content / Typed Content to original passage
Phrases Type- Court, Legal, Law, Judicial
Published Year- 2018
English Court Dictation Audio 60 WPM Speed
English Court Dictation Audio 70 WPM Speed
English Court Dictation Audio 80 WPM Speed
English Court Dictation Audio 90 WPM Speed
English Court Dictation Audio 100 WPM Speed
English Court Dictation Audio 110 WPM Speed
English Court Dictation Audio 120 WPM Speed
English Shorthand Court Dictation Audio 130 WPM Speed
English Shorthand Court Dictation Audio 140 WPM Speed
English Shorthand Court Dictation Audio 150 WPM Speed
English Shorthand Court Dictation Audio 160 WPM Speed
English Shorthand Dictation Passage
The first question which a Court in which a suit or other proceeding is instituted has to consider, is whether it has jurisdiction to hear and decide it. In view of Section 9 of the Code of Civil Procedure the Courts have jurisdiction to try all suits of a civil nature excepting suits of which their cognizance is either expressly or impliedly barred. But this general rule is subject to various limitations, depending upon the nature, value, or the locality of the subject-matter the residence of the defendant and so forth.
The District Judge, Additional District Judge and Subordinate Judge of the 1st class have jurisdiction to hear suits without any limits as to their value. In the case of Subordinate Judges of a power class, however, jurisdiction depends, inter alia, on the value of the suit. The value of a suit for purposes of jurisdiction has to be calculated in accordance with the provisions of the Suits Valuation Act and the rules there under.
Courts of Subordinate Judges have no jurisdiction at all to take cognizance of proceedings under those enactments (e.g., under the Companies Act, 1956, the Indian Divorce Act, 1869, etc.). There are proceedings under certain other enactments of which subordinate Judges can take cognizance only if specifically empowered in that behalf (e.g., Section 4-A of the Guardians and Wards Act, 1890, Section 388 of the Indian Succession Act etc.)
Section 15 of the Civil Procedure Code lays down that every suit must be instituted in the Court of the lowest grade having jurisdiction to hear it. Sections 16 and 17 lay down certain restrictions as to the locality where certain suits affecting immoveable property can be instituted. Section 20 lays down a further restriction that a suit must be instituted where one or more of the defendants actually and voluntarily reside or carry on business or personally work for gain or where the cause of action arises, “Wholly or in part”.
When a Court of Small Causes under the Provincial Small Causes Courts Act, 1887, has jurisdiction in any locality, ordinary Civil Courts cannot try suits, which are cognizable by that Court unless it is expressly provided otherwise by the aforesaid Act or any other enactment, Like- Section 16 of the Provincial Small Causes Courts Act, 1887.
Jurisdiction where defendant sets up a claim which is beyond pecuniary jurisdiction of the Court. It sometimes happens that though a suit is prima facie within the jurisdiction of a Court it becomes necessary to order the payment of an amount which is more than the limits of the pecuniary jurisdiction of the Court. In suits for pre-emption of land or suits challenging alienations under custom the value for purposes of jurisdiction may be such less than the amount for which the alienation has taken place. In such cases where the Court has to order the payment of a higher amount than its pecuniary jurisdiction it should report the case to the District Judge for its transfer to a Court of competent jurisdiction. The Senior Sub-Judge should also keep the scale and mortgage amount in view at the time of distribution of such cases to various Courts.
For the jurisdiction of Civil Courts in respect of persons amenable to Military Law. Matter raised in defence which is solely trouble by Revenue Court. If in a suit which, as framed, is within jurisdiction of a Civil Court, a defendant raises a plea with respect to a matter which can be taken cognizance of only by a Revenue Court the procedure laid down in the proviso to sub-section (3) of Section 77 of the Maharashtra Tenancy Act must be followed and the plaint returned for presentation to the Collector.