Sign up now
to enroll in courses, follow best educators, interact with the community and track your progress.
15 lessons,
2h 38m
Centre State Relations - Legislative Relations IV
1,063 plays

In this lesson, situations under which Parliament can legislate on a state subject - to give effect to international agreements and when state emergency is in force is explained along with the residuary powers vested in the centre

Deepika Reddy Magham is teaching live on Unacademy Plus

Deepika Reddy Magham
BCA, LLB, MBA; Director, Shikara IAS Academy; 10 years experience in teaching Indian Polity, Ethics, Indian Society and Social Justice.

Unacademy user
please upload full chapter of electrochemistry
when article 356 in power - at that time power of high court also with parliament or with supreme court ???
thank you very much mam,explained very clearly. you are one of the best educators in unacademy. mam remembering of article numbers is must? for group 2 exam.please give me reply.
Yes Prasanna try to remember the numbers of important articles specially fundamental rights and dpsp
Prasanna Kumari
a year ago
thank you mam
awesome course mam ,, we never forget what you taught us
Mam how nicely you explain it thanks for making such splendid and awesome lessons for us :-)
wonderfully explained. Thanks a ton

  2. ARTICLE 253 Article 253 empowers the Parliament to make a law on any subject in the state list in order to give effect to an international agreement. In making such a law, there is no condition that the Parliament must inform the concerned state or states or take their consent.

  3. ARTICLE 356 When state emergency or President's rule is declared in a State under Article 356, the Government (executive and legislature) of that State is suspended and therefore the Parliament can make a law on any subject in the State list applicable in that state only

  4. CONFLICT B TWEEN LAWS Article 251 Article 254

  5. ARTICLE 251 According to Article 251, in case of inconsistency between the law made by Centre and the state in a subject in the state list, then the Central law will prevail over the state law

  6. ARTICLE 254 According to Article 254, in case of an inconsistency between the central law and the state law on a subject in the concurrent list then the central law shall prevail. The only exception to this is if the state law is assented by the President then the state law shall prevail for that state

  7. RESIDUARY POWERS-ARTICLE 248 Article 248 empowers the Parliament to legislate on subjects which are not listed in any of the three lists. Such subjects are called residuary powers and the Constitution vests these powers in the Parliament.

  8. ARTICLE 247 Article 247 empowers the Parliament to by law establish additional courts for the better administration of laws made by Parliament or of any existing laws with respect to a matter enumerated in the Union List.