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Justice (Retd.) Bansi Lal Bhat’s Term As Officiating Chairperson Of NCLAT Extended Till He Turns 67 Yrs

News UpdatesJustice (Retd.) Bansi Lal Bhat’s Term As Officiating Chairperson Of NCLAT Extended Till He Turns 67 Yrs LIVELAW NEWS NETWORK12 Jan 2021 6:25 AMShare This – xThe Central Government has extended the term of (Retd.) Justice Bansi Lal Bhat as the officiating Chairperson of the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal (NCLAT), till he attains the age of 67 years, or until further orders, whichever is earlier. The term of Justice AIS Cheema as the Judicial Member of NCLAT has also been extended till he attains the age of 67 years, or until…Your free access to Live Law has expiredTo read the article, get a premium account.Your Subscription Supports Independent JournalismSubscription starts from ₹ 599+GST (For 6 Months)View PlansPremium account gives you:Unlimited access to Live Law Archives, Weekly/Monthly Digest, Exclusive Notifications, Comments.Reading experience of Ad Free Version, Petition Copies, Judgement/Order Copies.Subscribe NowAlready a subscriber?LoginThe Central Government has extended the term of (Retd.) Justice Bansi Lal Bhat as the officiating Chairperson of the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal (NCLAT), till he attains the age of 67 years, or until further orders, whichever is earlier. The term of Justice AIS Cheema as the Judicial Member of NCLAT has also been extended till he attains the age of 67 years, or until further orders, vide the same notification. A notification issued in this behalf by the Central Ministry of Corporate Affairs states as under, “In continuation of this Ministry’s notifications S.O. 3855(E) dated 28th October, 2020, the Central Government hereby revise the tenure of Justice (Retd.) Shri Bansi Lal Bhat and Justice (Retd.) Shri A.I.S. Cheema as Judicial Member, National Company Law Appellate Tribunal (NCLAT) for a period till their attaining the age of 67 years, or until further orders, whichever is earlier.” Justice Bhat was appointed as Judicial Member of National Company Law Appellate Tribunal, New Delhi on October 17, 2017. He was first appointed as an officiating Chairperson of NCLAT on March 12, 2020 and took charge on March 15, for a period of three months. His tenure was thereafter extended on several occasions. Justice Bhat will turn 67 on April 19, 2021. Justice Cheema was appointed as a Member (Judicial) in NCLAT on September 11, 2017. He will turn 67 on September 21, 2021.Recently, the Delhi High Court had issued notice to the Ministry of Corporate Affairs and the Registrar of NCLAT in a plea challenging his appointment as such. The Petitioner, Advocate Fozia Rahman, is aggrieved by the fact that the Central Government has not appointed the senior most member of the NCLAT as its officiating Chairman. Click Here To Download Notification Read NotificationSubscribe to LiveLaw, enjoy Ad free version and other unlimited features, just INR 599 Click here to Subscribe. All payment options available.loading….Next Story read more

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20 Lawn gifts

first_imgBy Clint Waltz Georgia Extension Service In your yard, you may consider mowing a necessary evil. But when you do it right, mowing can be the single greatest contributor to a good-looking lawn.Mowing affects a turf’s density, texture, color and uniformity. But few people understand its real benefits. Even if you water and fertilize your lawn correctly, its overall quality is compromised if you don’t mow it properly.Mow for your grass typeDifferent turf grasses require different mowing heights. Hybrid Bermuda grasses, for instance, should be mowed every three to four days to keep them at 0.5 to 1.5 inches high. Keeping the slower-growing centipede turf at 1 to 2 inches requires mowing only every five to 10 days.Other turfs’ best mowing heights and frequencies include: Zoysia, 0.75 to 2 inches, three to seven days. Common Bermuda, 1 to 2 inches, five to seven days. Tall Fescue, 2 to 3 inches, five to seven days. St. Augustine, 2 to 3 inches, five to seven days.Mowing heights and frequencies can change, of course, depending on fertilization and soil moisture. But mowing at the wrong height can harm the turf’s rooting, which in turn affects how the shoots grow and take up water.Mowing carefully decreases disease and other problems, tooWeeds and diseases are more likely, too, if you cut the grass too high or, more commonly, too low. Cut at the proper height, a turf grass’s canopy can reduce the light penetrating to the soil, making it harder for weed seeds to germinate.Improper mowing can make a lawn less tolerant of stresses like temperature extremes and traffic, too. No question about it: for a healthy lawn, use the correct mowing height.Time mowing properlyMow the lawn with a sharp blade when the grass is dry. This spreads the clippings better and keeps down diseases. Mowing wet turf causes clumps of clipped grass to remain on the lawn, which limits sunlight from reaching the leaf blades. The resulting yellow spots can be pretty ugly.Mowing when the soil is too wet can also compact the soil more and can slow the grass’s rooting.Mulching v. baggingYou may wonder whether you should bag your lawn clippings. If you mow it properly, leaving the clippings is a good idea. In fact, there are several advantages to leaving the clippings.For one thing, clippings build up the soil organic matter, which makes it easier for water to move into the soil and helps the soil retain water and nutrients.There’s no evidence that returning clippings to the turf can help build up harmful thatch. Soil microbes efficiently break down the clippings into organic matter. And the decomposition process can reduce nitrogen needs by 25 percent.Don’t let clippings blow into storm water systems or surface waters, though. This can clog systems and pollute water sources. If the clippings need to be bagged, try composting and using them as a soil conditioner or mulch.Follow the ‘one-third’ ruleDecide when to mow based on the “one-third rule.” Never remove more than one-third of the leaf tissue at any one mowing. Removing more than that or cutting the turf too low can lead to a weak turf stand, decreased rooting and a host of other preventable problems.A good guide is to mow the turf when it is 50 percent taller than the desired height. For example, if your turf should be maintained at 2 inches high, mow it when it reaches 3 inches.Letting the grass overgrow the “one-third rule” hurts the turf. But mowing too often is harmful, too. Mowing too often can allow diseases to enter the leaf tips more easily. Other negatives include increased wear, soil compaction, labor expense and wear-and-tear on mowing equipment. Volume XXVII Number 1 Page 20 last_img read more

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Master volunteers

first_imgBy Sharon OmahenUniversity of GeorgiaIt seems fitting that the special event to celebrate MasterGardener Day this year involved classes and work.In a day-long event planned just for them at the UGA campus inGriffin, Ga., Master Gardeners learned UGA horticulturist TerryKelly’s latest tips for growing the best vegetables.They heard about the Atlanta Community Food Bank’s efforts tofight hunger through community gardening. They got an update onthe UGA Research and Education Garden on the Griffin, Ga.,campus. And, yes, they got their hands dirty volunteering in theafternoon chores in the garden.Governor declares Master Gardener DayGeorgia Gov. Sonny Perdue declared March 15 to be Master GardenerDay in Georgia. The day honors more than 5,000 Georgians who haveearned the title.The Georgia Master Gardener Volunteer Program is run by theUniversity of Georgia College of Agricultural and EnvironmentalSciences. It’s presented across the state through UGA ExtensionService county offices.People interested in gardening or community service can sign upfor the program. They get 40 hours of training from the UGAExtension Service faculty.Once they complete the training, they use their new expertise tohelp with community education projects. After at least 50 hoursof service through their local Georgia Extension office, they’recertified as Master Gardeners.Essential to county offices”Our Master Gardeners do everything from make presentations togarden clubs and other civic groups to visit home gardens to helpconsumers with specific problems,” said Marco Fonseca, the stateMaster Gardener program coordinator.In some cases, Fonseca said, Master Gardeners have helped keepcounty extension offices open. “They answer the phones and helpagents prepare for workshops,” he said, “often in offices thatare understaffed.”The program began in 1979. Since then, UGA has trained more than5,000 Master Gardeners, including 500 last year.In 2002, the value of the 1,800 active Master Gardeners gave125,000 hours of service, at a value of more than $2 million. Ifyou add in their travel costs, it was $2.3 million.Plant a Row this year’s projectIn their special program in Griffin, the volunteers broke groundon a site where area Master Gardeners will take part in the”Plant a Row for the Hungry” campaign.Plant a Row for the Hungry is a public service campaign of theGarden Writers Association. It urges home gardeners to plantextra vegetables and donate them to their local food bank.Master Gardeners have taken on PAR as their 2003 statewidecommunity project.last_img read more

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