Confidant Classes is one of the top legal services preparation coaching in India. It provides the best judiciary law coaching in Delhi. Confidant Classes Educators have 20+ Years of teaching experience in Judiciary Services. Our association with quality teachers has made great success stories in Judicial Services Examinations. We also provide online law classes for various exams like CLAT, DU LLB, LLM Entrance and other state judiciary exams.
The Judicial Service Examination consists of two levels and a Viva Voice test. The first examination is the Judicial Service Preliminary Examination and the next one is the Judicial Service Mains Examination. Candidates shortlisted from the prelims will be eligible to appear for the Main exam. The final merit list is based on both these levels along with the marks obtained in the personality test. Certain states have a requirement of minimum marks in the viva voce test, whereas other states aggregate it to the marks of the Mains and prelims.
SYLLABUS FOR PRELIMINARY EXAMINATION
The preliminary examination generally consists of questions from the following subjects:
- General Knowledge and Current Affairs
- Proficiency In English Language and Aptitude
- Constitutional law
- IPC, CPC, CrPC and The Indian Evidence Act
- Contract Law and Tort Law
Transfer of Property law
ADDITIONAL STATESWISE SYLLABUS
Arunachal Pradesh, Assam, Jammu and Kashmir, Maharashtra, Manipur, and Nagaland: Proficiency in the official language of Assam..
Bihar: Elementary general Science, Administrative law, Hindu and Muslim personal laws, Principles of Equity, Law of trusts, Specific Relief Act, Commercial law.
Chhattisgarh: Accommodation Control Act, Court fees act, Registration Act and Chhattisgarh Land revenue code, Limitation, and Specific relief acts.
Delhi: Principles Governing Arbitration Law, the Partnership Act.
Goa: Sales of Goods Act, Land laws of Goa, The Scheduled Tribe and Scheduled Caste (Prevention of Atrocities Act, 1989).
Karnataka: Karnataka Rent Act.
Kerala: Kerala Building (Lease and Rent Control) Act.
Madhya Pradesh: Madhya Pradesh Accommodation Control Act, Madhya Pradesh Land Revenue Code.
BOOKLETS OF SUBSTANTIVE LAWS + PROCEDURAL LAWS EXCEPT CrPC, CPC, LOCAL LAWS, GS , ESSAY,
HANDOUTS OF LATEST SUPREME COURT JUDGMENTS WITH ANALYSIS BY RESPECTIVE FACULTIES.
EXHAUSTIVE CLASSROOM DICTATION
1. RAJESH RANJAN: IPC, CRPC, CPC, CONTRACT ACT, EVIDENCE ACT, CONSTITUTIONAL LAW, NEGOTIABLE INSTRUMENTS ACT, INTERNATIONAL LAW, TRANSFER OF PROPERTY ACT, HINDU LAW, MUSLIM LAW, PARTNERSHIP ACT, JUDGMENT WRITING
2. NAINA SEHGAL: SPECIFIC RELIEF ACT, RENT CONTROL ACT, LIMITATION ACT, INDIAN EASEMENT ACT, TRUST ACT, SALE OF GOODS ACT, LAW OF TORTS
3. RAJESH RANJAN, SUNIL SINGH : ESSAY
4. AKHILESH MISHRA : TRANSLATION
5. RAJESH RANJAN : ENGLISH
6. GS & CURRENT AFFAIRS : When notification comes specialist teachers of respective states are invited to conduct classes.
7. LOCAL LAWS: When notification comes specialist teachers of respective states are invited to conduct classes.
WEEKDAYS & WEEKEND BATCHES
Weekdays Batch: 2 hrs Monday to Friday
Saturday: GS and Misc.
Total course length 15 months
1000 + hrs. Classes (in 15 Months)
Judicial Services FAQ's
Know all about Judicial Services Examinations
The Judicial Examination or Provincial Civil Service Judicial Services Examination or PCS(J) are the examinations conducted for law graduates to be appointed as magistrates of the subordinate judiciary. These Magistrates are appointed by the state government under the supervision of the respective high court.
- Educational Qualification: The candidate must be an LLB degree holder from a recognized institution.
- Experience: The candidate must have a minimum of seven years of litigating practice.
- Age: The candidate should be between the age of 21-35 years.
- Nationality: The candidate should be a citizen of India.
No, there is no way to become a judge without being a lawyer.
Judicial Service Examination is held in three successive stages namely Preliminary Examination, Mains and Viva-Voce/Interview.
Preliminary Examination– The preliminary examination serves as a screening for the mains exam. It comprises objective type questions. The marks secured in the preliminary examination are not counted for the final selection. The percentages of qualifying marks vary as per state. The minimum qualifying marks in the preliminary examination is 60 per cent for general and 55 per cent for reserved categories.
Mains Examination– The mains examination is a subjective type. The exam comprises three to four papers. The marks secured by candidates are counted for the final selection. Candidates equal to three times the number of vacancies are called for viva-voce.
Viva-Voce/Personal Interview– This is the final stage of selection where candidates are assessed on general interest, personality and intelligence among other factors.
Judicial exams, in general, are difficult to crack without understanding the exam pattern and making preparation strategies. So, before you lock yourself in your room and study aggressively, take some time to read about the exam.