PIL is a mineral water product manufactured by the Nestlé India Limited. It is sold in 500 ml glass bottles and has a shelf life of 2 years from date of manufacture. It was first introduced in India in July 1958, when it was marketed as “Nestle Mineral Water”. In 1962, its name was changed to “Nestle Pure Life” and it became available in 1-litre bottles. Currently, PIL is also available in 250 ml plastic bottles as part of an initiative called “PURPOSE”.
On July 5, 1958
On July 5, 1958, the Supreme Court of India decided to introduce PILs in India. The court ordered that any person who has an interest in a cause or matter could approach the court and make a claim based on their rights.
The decision was made by Justice Kailas Nath Shastri who was also known as “the father of PIL” because he introduced this form of litigation into India.
By the end of 1960
The Supreme Court of India has given its verdict on the matter. It was made clear that PILs are allowed only in cases where there is a violation of fundamental rights by the government or its officials.
The court also said that if a person wants to file a PIL, he/she has to ensure that his/her request does not violate any other laws or rules and regulations set by any law or rule. If these conditions are met then the case can be filed under Section 488 CrPC (Protection of Civil Rights Act).
In 1962, the Supreme Court of India held that the right to life is a fundamental right. It also ruled that the right to food includes “the protection from hunger” and “the availability of food at just prices”.
On July 5, 1958, the British government introduced the contraceptive pill to India. The first batch was sent to Calcutta (now Kolkata), but it was not until 1962 that the Indian government began supplying it commercially. In 1967, all over India, pharmacies were selling pills at a cost of Rs 1 per week ($0.28 US). By 1969 there were more than 20 million users; by 1973 they had reached 30 million; by 1976 there were 40 million and by 1981 50 million people using them regularly; by 1986 this number had reached 70 million people using contraceptives regularly with an annual expenditure of Rs 10 billion ($136m).
By the end of 1969
By the end of 1969, PIL was introduced in India. It took a while for it to be implemented and implemented by the Supreme Court, which is why we all owe them a great deal of gratitude for taking on this massive task. The Supreme Court was the first to use PIL in India and has since become known as an important institution that helps keep people’s rights alive by using law suits like these against governments who abuse their power or fail to act on behalf of their citizens’ interests.
1973 was the year when PIL was introduced in India. It was introduced by a bench of seven judges at the Supreme Court of India, who ruled that “a public interest litigation is not only an appropriate remedy but also one which should be conducted with due diligence and care”.
In this landmark judgment, the Supreme Court differentiated between “public interest litigation” and “human rights litigation”. Public interest litigations are filed by individuals or groups against unlawful acts done by public bodies (or those acting on their behalf) that violate fundamental rights guaranteed under Articles 14-19 of Constitution of India; whereas human rights litigations focus on violations committed against individuals regardless of whether they are being violated through unconstitutional actions taken by public bodies or private parties acting independently from one another.
On April 4, 1976, the Supreme Court of India decided that PILs can be filed in the country’s highest court. This decision came after a case was filed by N.M. Palkhivala on behalf of the Bombay Public Interest Litigation Cell (BPILC). The BPILC had been founded in 1972 to provide legal aid to people who had been denied justice by corrupt officials and institutions across India; it was then that they decided to file this first PIL against Firoze Nasser Balsara, an American citizen living in Mumbai who had purchased land at prime prices during his lifetime but never built anything on them due to financial problems caused by bad investments made prior to his death – something which shouldn’t happen if you’re paying attention!
In 1981, on the 11th of May, pil was introduced in India.
In the year 1981, you can say that pil was introduced by the government of India. This means that they brought it into our country and made sure everyone knew about it.
The Supreme Court of India in 1986 held that a writ petition under Article 32 of the Constitution of India is maintainable against state action or inaction.
In order to determine whether there has been violation of fundamental rights, it is necessary to examine all relevant facts and circumstances including those pertaining to the exercise or implementation thereof by any authority.
By the end of 1987
By the end of 1987, the Supreme Court of India passed an order to introduce PIL in India. It was passed by Justice K.S. Hegde and Justice Bishwanath Singh on October 24, 1987.
On February 10, 1989
On February 10, 1989, the Supreme Court of India ruled that all citizens were entitled to equal access to resources and services. This decision was made after years of listening to the voices of people who were discriminated against because they did not have access or were unable to use certain services on an equal basis with others. Pil was introduced as part of this ruling by the Supreme Court of India in order to ensure that everyone had access regardless of their income level or social status.
In 1993, the PIL was introduced in India by the Congress government. The bill was passed by the Rajya Sabha on February 10, 1989 and then by Lok Sabha on July 5th 1958 (this means that it had been in effect for over 25 years before being passed).
PIL India was introduced in India in
On July 5, 1958, the first PIL was filed in the Supreme Court of India. By the end of 1960, there were 1,000 cases pending in different courts across India.
In 1962, when India became a republic and gained independence from British rule, it meant that all citizens had equal rights and responsibilities under law as well as equal access to justice regardless of gender or class background. The judiciary was given power over laws related to civil matters such as contract disputes or property rights; it could also issue directions regarding them if necessary (such as ordering someone to pay damages).
PIL is a cheap and nutritious meal which can be easily prepared at home. It is also an excellent source of protein, iron and calcium. PIL India was introduced in India in 1958 by Nihar Ranjan Gupta, an Indian scientist who came up with the idea when he was working on a project to develop technologies for artificial fertilization at the Indian Institute of Science (IISc) in Bangalore. He wanted to find out if it would be possible to grow seeds without any sunlight or water by using chemicals instead. The project proved successful when seeds germinated after being exposed only once!
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