The All India Muslim Personal Law Board, the biggest Muslim association in the nation, is currently intending to open a Darul-kaja or Shariat court in every one of the regions of the nation to determine issues as indicated by Islamic laws. This proposition will be displayed in the gathering of the Muslim Individual Law Board in Delhi on July 15 for debate.
- The court will be opened in all districts of India.
- Motive behind it to stop muslims from using the Domestic Courts of India.
- AIMPLB will also be activating its Tafheem-e-Shariyat (TeS) committee.
Jafriyab Jilani, senior authority of the board said that there are 40 such courts in Uttar Pradesh as of now running. We are intending to open no less than one such court in every one of the locale of the nation. He said that the goal of Darul-Qaza is to solve cases as per Sharia laws instead of different courts.
Clarify that almost 50 thousand rupees are expected to open and run Darul-Qaza. Jilani said that the gathering of the All India Muslim Personal Law Board will discuss about how to raise assets for this.
As to making legal counselors mindful about the Shariah laws, the board will likewise initiate its Tafima-e-Shariat Panel. He said that Tafif-e-Shariat Council is 15 years old and it has been endowed with the assignment of making legal advisors and judges. It arranges courses and workshops in various parts of the nation and gives data about the subtleties of Shariat law.
Jilani said that the judges likewise take part in a few projects of the council. Aside from this, the media is welcomed in these projects with the goal that the issues of Sharia can be conveyed to the general population in a legitimate way.
As a matter of fact, these projects are told about their answers by considering numerous issues, including separation and heritage. He said that the motivation behind opening Darul-Qaza or Shariat court in each area of the nation is that the Muslim society ought to take care of its issues as opposed to take it to different courts, which will expand the certainty of the ‘Sharia’.