Mr. Krishnamurthy Iyer Book On Advocacy
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Then there was Fali S. Nariman, an Advocate of Supreme Court of India, a self-taught disciple of M.V. Krishnamurthy who was a great authority on the law of equity, a teacher of the legal fraternity, and one of the greatest, most experienced and expert advocates ever. He was known as the second pillar of the legal fraternity, the first being M.V. Krishnamurthy himself.
As he was intimately associated with M.V. Krishnamurthy, I find it is easier to understand, e.g. page-91 of Balancing Act: Disruptive Forces in the Making of India's Constitution published by Harvard University Press, and page 9 of The Unfinished Story of India's Constitution published by Oxford University Press. While Balancing Act covers the period from 1885 to 1949, pages 9 to 44 of The Unfinished Story of India's Constitution covers the period from 1946 to 1950 and pages 75 to 86 of The Unfinished Story of India's Constitution covers the period from 1950 to 1966.
Now I shall, very briefly, recall the apartheid in South Africa as succinctly as possible. The various combinations among black and white people, native and non-native, and the different degrees of discrimination that different parts of the world suffered at the hands of the Britishers and the Africans, were the result of the relationships between the British Empire and the United States of America and the African, Caribbean and Pacific island countries of Africa, The West Indies and The Pacific region, which were the only regions of the world where the British and Americans exerted an unequal power over the rest of the world, a sort of imperialism. There is a great deal of information about the relationships between the British and the Americans, in Those who Sleep in the Global Dream: Charting the New Map of Our World by Thomas Friedman in Books are Beautiful published by A. P. Hachette India, or in the "Seven pillars of Globalization" in the Harvard Business Review (May-June, 2009). 3d9ccd7d82