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Anupama Mehra

Anupama MehraAssistant Manager – Content

Updated on Jul 11, 2024 15:41 IST

CLAT 2025 mock tests - The Consortium of National Law Universities (NLUs) will share online mock tests for CLAT 2025 UG and PG exams. They will activate the links of online mock tests/ sample papers for CLAT 2025 few months before the exam. All the registered candidates can check the same on the official website only. Candidates will be able to practice CLAT 2025 online mock test and check their exam preparation. Moreover, to make sure you secure a seat in one of the top NLUs, you should practice as many mock tests as you can. The reason is that CLAT mock tests will help a candidate accurately assess their preparation level, where they are lagging, and determine the speed of attempting questions. 

Also Read: CLAT Questions for Practice with Solutions: Free PDF Download

CLAT mock tests are provided by the exam authority before the exam date so that candidates prepare well for their upcoming examinations. The Consortium of NLUs will activate mock tests for CLAT 2025 on its official website - consortiumofnlus.ac.in only. Candidates don't need any unique account or login credentials to take the CLAT mock tests, as the password is given as default.

Q:   How do I start preparing for CLAT 2025?

A:

To start preparing for CLAT 2025 there is no right time. However, as per experts, one should begin CLAT preparation at least five or six months before the exam. If you will begin your CLAT preparation early, then you will have sufficient bandwidth to complete the CLAT syllabus and also to attempt the previous year’s CLAT Question Paper. This will help you to know your strengths and weaknesses and also where you are committing the mistakes. Given below are some steps to help you start your preparation:

  • Make a monthly and weekly timetable
  • Keep your syllabus handy
  • Ensure you cover all topics and concepts
  • Revise it at regular intervals
  • Attempt mock tests and previous years’ sample papers frequently
  • Follow the proper marking scheme as there are negative marks for each incorrect answer in the actual CLAT 2025 Exam. This practice will help you to know your actual score and your weak points
 

Q:   What is the syllabus for CLAT 2025?

A:

The CLAT 2025 syllabus is extensive. Candidates can review the key information from each part below that was covered in prior years' questions: 
• English - The main themes from this part include Sentence completion and correction, as well as reading comprehension. Spelling mistakes, Adverbs and Proverbs, Antonyms and Synonyms, Phrases and Idioms, Vocabulary, and Word Meanings. 
• GK-National and worldwide current affairs, as well as current affairs (from April 2021 to October 2024) important recent developments in India and throughout the globe, knowledge of world leaders, businesspeople, and lawyers, as well as of Indian and international arts and cultures Historical

Mensuration Statistics Profit and loss Mensuration, and Time and work. Know in detail about CLAT syllabus - https://www.shiksha.com/law/clat-exam-syllabus.

 

Q:   How can I prepare for CLAT LLM 2025?

A:

Candidates are advised to prepare for CLAT LLM 2025 by following the simple steps given below:

  • Make a monthly and weekly timetable and keep the syllabus handy
  • Do not leave any topic, make sure you cover all the topics. Do try and finish on time so you have enough time for revision
  • Pratice as many as mock tests possible. Practice the tests frequently and analyze it to recognize your weak and strong areas. This will help you to know which topic requires work.
  • While attempting the question, try not make any assumption. Even on CLAT 2025 Exam day, do not assume, as for every in
  • Do not make assumptions while attempting the questions in actual CLAT as for every incorrect answer, 0.25 marks will be deducted.
 

Practice CLAT 2025 Official Sample Papers

Candidates can practice online mock tests for CLAT as provided by the exam authority in the form of online sample papers. The steps to access official sample papers of CLAT 2025 are as under:

  1. Go the official website of CLAT consortium - https://consortiumofnlus.ac.in/
  2. Click on the link for CLAT 2025 application or use direct link - https://consortiumofnlus.ac.in/views/clat/sample-test-paper/ 
  3. Login with registered user name (Phone number) and password and click on Access Sample Paper 
  4. Candidates have to click on Attempt Sample Paper and a window with sample paper instructions will appear. 
  5. Once the candidates read all the instructions, and click on 'Start Sample Paper'
  6. All the questions with timer will appear on the screen as if it is an actual exam.
  7. Candidates can attempt the sample paper any number of time to improve their test-taking skills. 

Also read:

CLAT 2024 Topper AIR 1 Jai Bohara says 'Good score in Boards doesn't guarantee good college

Q:   Is solving CLAT 2024 mock tests important for scoring well?

A:

Yes, solving the mock test of CLAT 2025 regularly increases your chances to score good in the exam and also to get fundamental knowledge of various topics asked in the exam. The mock tests/ solving previous years’ question papers will help you in the better application of topics, expanding your knowledge and grasp of the subject. Along with solving mock tests, candidates must also keep track of topics or subjects they struggle with so that they can work on them more.

 

Q:   When should I start preparing for CLAT 2025?

A:

The ideal time to start preparing for the CLAT exam varies from person to person and depends on several factors such as your familiarity with the subject, the level of understanding of the topics covered in the syllabus, and the amount of time and effort you can devote to the preparation. However, as a general guideline, it is recommended that you start preparing for the exam at least 6-8 months before the exam date. This will give you sufficient time to cover the entire syllabus, revise the important topics, solve mock tests and previous year papers, and identify your strengths and weaknesses. If you are already familiar with the subject and have a good understanding of the topics covered in the syllabus, you can start preparing for the exam 3-4 months before the exam date. However, if you are new to the subject or need to improve your understanding of the topics, you may need to start preparing earlier. It is important to note that the CLAT exam is a highly competitive exam, and the level of competition is increasing every year. Therefore, it is important to start preparing early and stay consistent with your preparation. With a focused approach and consistent effort, you can increase your chances of qualifying for the CLAT exam.

 

Q:   When will the CLAT 2025 exam be held?

A:

The Consortium of National Law Universities (NLUs) has announced the exam date of CLAT 2025. The Consortium will conduct CLAT 2025 Exam on December 1, 2024. The exam authority will publish the admission notification for CLAT 2025 with details of syllabus, exam pattern and events on the official website. 

 

Important CLAT Exam Dates 2025

CLAT exam date has been released by the Consortium of NLUs. The national-level exam will be held on December 1, 2024. Candidates can check the table below for tentative dates:

Events of CLAT 2025

CLAT 2025 Sample Paper Dates

Publishing of first sample questions set To be announced
Publishing of second sample questions set To be announced
Publishing of third sample questions set  To be announced
CLAT 2025 exam date 01-Dec-2024

Q:   Will CLAT be held twice in 2025?

A:

In 2022, CLAT exam was held twice, I. e. on June 19 as CLAT 2022, and on December 18, 2022 as CLAT 2023. However, from 2024 onwards, CLAT exam is to be conducted once in a year only, as confirmed by the exam officials in the latest notification. Earlier, CLAT exam was conducted in May or June, but from 2024 onwards the entrance exam will be conducted in December (of preceding year to the admission year) itself for concluding admissions on time. Therefore, CLAT counselling process will be completed by May of each academic year.

 

Q:   How to score 100+ marks in CLAT Mock Tests 2025?

A:

Candidates should start attempting the CLAT Mock Tests only when they have completed their CLAT Syllabus 2025. Mock tests will help your reading speed, ability to comprehend the passage and to actually understand the questions. Many students end up not performing well in the CLAT Exam even after the best preparation. Hence, it is very much needed to solve the mock tests or previous years’ question papers to know the pattern and also to know the topics you need to work on.

 

Q:   How to Use CLAT Mock Test to Advantage?

A:

While practicing CLAT mock tests is extremely important, it is also equally important to know how to make best use of them to ensure effective CLAT preparation. Check out some points below to keep in mind while attempting CLAT 2025 mock tests:

  • Enroll in a good online mock test series
  • Practice at least one mock test everyday along with one previous year CLAT question paper or sample paper
  • Be wary of the time while attempting the CLAT mock test. Although there is no sectional time limit, it is advised that you allot fixed time to each section to ensure efficient use of the total two hours for the exam
  • After attempting each mock test, note down your weak and strong areas for the exam and work on them accordingly
  • After attempting at least five mock tests, sample papers and question papers try to analyse the important topics from which most questions have been asked in the paper. Focus on the important topics more.
 

CLAT Free Mock Test by SHIKSHA

Shiksha has created CLAT Free Mock Tests to help aspirants excel in the CLAT 2025 ExamCandidates can practice and get ready for the upcoming CLAT Exam 2025. It must be noted that these CLAT 2025 Mock Tests have been created based on the official CLAT Question Papers. With this, candidates will be able to understand the CLAT Exam's difficulty level and the sections they are weak in and need to work on to excel.  Check the table below to access Shiksha’s free CLAT Mocks for practice:

CLAT Mock Test Set 1 CLAT Mock Test Set 1 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 2 CLAT Mock Test Set 2 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 3 CLAT Mock Test Set 3 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 4 CLAT Mock Test Set 4 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 5 CLAT Mock Test Set 5 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 6 CLAT Mock Test Set 6 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 7 CLAT Mock Test Set 7 Solution
CLAT Mock Test Set 8 CLAT Mock Test Set 8 Solution

CLAT Mock Test Questions for English Language

Candidates can practice CLAT Mock Test for English Language 2025 below:

Passage 1

I grew up in a small town not far from Kalimpong. In pre-liberalization India, everything arrived late: not just material things but also ideas. Magazines — old copies of Reader’s Digest and National Geographic — arrived late too, after the news had become stale by months or, often, years. This temporal gap turned journalism into literature, news into legend, and historical events into something akin to plotless stories. But like those
who knew no other life, we accepted this as the norm. The dearth of reading material in towns and villages in socialist India is hard to imagine, and it produced two categories of people: those who stopped reading after school or college, and those — including children — who read anything they could find. I read road signs with the enthusiasm that attaches to reading thrillers. When the iterant kabadiwala, collector of papers,
magazines, and rejected things, visited our neighbourhood, I rushed to the house where he was doing business.

He bought things at unimaginably low prices from those who’d stopped having any use for them, and I rummaged through his sacks of old magazines. Sometimes, on days when business was good, he allowed me a couple of copies of Sportsworld magazine for free. I’d run home and, ignoring my mother’s scolding, plunge right in — consuming news about India’s victory in the Benson and Hedges Cup. Two takeaways from these experiences have marked my understanding of the provincial reader’s life: the sense of belatedness, of everything coming late, and the desire for pleasure in language. Speaking of belatedness, the awareness of having been born at the wrong time in history, of inventing things that had already been discovered elsewhere, far away, without our knowledge or cooperation, is a moment of epiphany and deep sadness. I remember a professor’s choked voice, narrating to me how all the arguments he’d made in his doctoral dissertation, written over many, many years of hard work (for there indeed was a time when PhDs were written over decades), had suddenly come to naught after he’d discovered the work of C.W.E. Bigsby.

This, I realised as I grew older, was one of the characteristics of provincial life: that they (usually males) were saying trite things with the confidence of someone declaring them for the first time. I, therefore, grew up surrounded by would-be Newtons who claimed to have discovered gravity (again). There’s a deep sense of tragedy attending this sort of thing — the sad embarrassment of always arriving after the party is over. And there’s a harsh word for that sense of belatedness: “dated.” What rescues it is the unpredictability of these anachronistic “discoveries” — the randomness and haphazardness involved in mapping connections among thoughts and ideas, in a way that hasn’t yet been professionalised.

1. What use was the kabadiwala (wastepicker) to the author?
(A) The kabadiwala bought up all her magazines.

(B) The kabadiwala’s stock of books and magazines were of interest to the
author.

(C) The kabadiwala was about to steal the author’s magazines.

(D) The author ordered books online which the kabadiwala delivered.
2. What according to the author is essential about the experience of being a ‘provincial reader’?
(A) Belatedness in the sense of coming late for everything.

(B) Over-eagerness.

(C) Accepting a temporal gap between what was current in the wider world and
the time at which these arrived in the provincial location.

(D) None of the above
3. Why did the author feel a sense of epiphany and deep sadness?
(A) Because the things that felt special and unique to the author, were already
established and accepted thought in the wider world.

(B) Because the author was less well-read than others.

(C) Because the author missed being in a big city.

(D) All the above
4. What does the word ‘anachronistic’ as used in the passage, mean?
(A) Rooted in a non-urban setting

(B) Related to a mofussil area

(C) Connected with another time

(D) Opposed to prevailing sensibilities
5. Which of the following options captures the meaning of the last sentence best?
(A) Though the author feels provincial, she pretends to be from the metropolis.

(B) Though the author feels dated in her access to intellectual ideas, her lack
of metropolitan sophistication lets her engage with the ideas with some
originality.

(C) Though the author is aware of the limitedness of her knowledge, she is
confident and can hold her own in a crowd. She also proud of her roots in the
small town.

(D) All the above

Passage 3

Climate change is considered to be one of the most serious threats to sustainable development, with adverse impact on the environment, human health, food security, economic activity, natural resources and physical infrastructure. According to the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change (IPCC), the effects of climate change have already been observed, and scientific findings indicate that precautionary and prompt action is necessary. Vulnerability to climate change is not just a function of geography or dependence on natural resources; it also has social, economic and political dimensions which influence how climate change affects different groups. Poor people rarely have insurance to cover loss of property due to natural calamines i.e. drought, floods, super cyclones etc. The poor communities are already struggling to cope with the existing challenges of poverty and climate variability and climate change could push many beyond their ability to cope or even survive. It is vital that these communities are helped to adapt to the changing dynamics of nature. Adaptation is a process through which societies make themselves better able to cope with an uncertain future. Adapting to climate change entails taking the right measures to reduce the negative effect of climate change (or exploit the positive ones) by making the appropriate adjustments and changes. These range from technological options such as increased sea defences or flood proof houses on stilts to behavioural change at the individual level, such as reducing water use in times of drought. Other strategies include early warning systems for extreme events, better water management, improved risk management, various insurance options and biodiversity conservation. Because of the speed at which climate change is happening due to global temperature rise, it is urgent that the vulnerability of developing countries to climate change is reduced and their capacity to adapt is increased and national adaptation plans are implemented. Communities must build their resilience, including adopting appropriate technologies while making the most of traditional knowledge, and diversifying their livelihoods to cope with current and future climate stress. Local coping strategies and knowledge need to be used in synergy with government and local interventions. The need of adaptation interventions depends on national circumstances. There is a large body of knowledge and experience within local communities on coping with climatic variability and extreme weather events. Local communities have always aimed to adapt to variations in their climate. Local coping strategies are an important element of planning for adaptation. Traditional knowledge can help to provide efficient, appropriate and time tested ways of advising and enabling adaptation to climate change in communities who are feeling the effects of climate changes due to global warming.

Q. To address the challenge of Climate Change, Developing countries urgently require:

(a) Implementation of National Adaptation Plans

(b) Adoption of short term plans

(c) Adoption of technological solutions

(d) Imposition of Climate Change tax

Q. Given below are the factors of vulnerability of poor people to climate changes. Select the option that contains the correct answer.

(1) Their dependence on natural resources

(2) Geographical attributes

(3) Lack of financial resources

(4) Lack of Traditional knowledge

Codes:

(a) (2), (3) and (4)

(b) (1), (2), (3) and (4)

(c) (3) only

(d) (1), (2) and (3)

Q. Which of the following is against the idea portrayed in the passage?

(a) Co-ordination between regional and national efforts is necessary.

(b) The process of Adaptation to climate change does not take into account the factor of prevailing national circumstances.

(c) Social dimensions of climate change also need to be appreciated.

(d) Combining Traditional Knowledge with appropriate technology is the need of the hour. 

Q. The Traditional Knowledge should be used through

(a) Improvement in national circumstances

(b) Synergy between Government and local interventions

(c) Imposition of Climate Change Tax.

(d) Its dissemination

Q. What is the meaning of the word ‗Resilience‘ occurring in the passage?

a) Toughness

b) Fragility

c) Flexibility

d) Vulnerability

Also Read: CLAT 2024 English Language: Questions, Syllabus, Preparation Tips & Tricks

CLAT Mock Test Questions for Current Affairs including GK

Candidates can practice CLAT Mock Test Questions for GK and Current Affairs section below:

Passage 1

The Indian government has approved the construction of the country's first hyperloop test track in Gujarat. The track will be built by Virgin Hyperloop One, a company developing a new form of high-speed transportation that uses a vacuum tube to transport pods up to 760 miles per hour. The test track will be 10 kilometres long and will be used to test the safety and performance of Virgin Hyperloop One's technology. The company hopes to start construction on the track in 2024 and to have it operational by 2025. If successful, the test track could pave the way for constructing a commercial hyperloop system in India. Hyperloop systems could revolutionize transportation in India, connecting major cities in a fraction of the time it currently takes to travel by train or plane.

1) Which company is developing the hyperloop technology?

(A) Virgin Hyperloop One

(B) SpaceX

(C) Hyperloop Transportation Technologies

(D) None of the above

2) Where will the first hyperloop test track in India be built?

(A) Gujarat

(B) Maharashtra

(C) Karnataka

(D) None of the above

3) What is the maximum speed of a hyperloop pod?

(A) 760 miles per hour

(B) 500 miles per hour

(C) 300 miles per hour

(D) 100 miles per hour

4) What are the potential benefits of a hyperloop system in India?

(A) Faster transportation between major cities

(B) Reduced traffic congestion

(C) Reduced pollution

(D) All of the above

5) When is India's first hyperloop test track expected to be operational?

(A) 2024

(B) 2025

(C) 2026

(D) 2027

Passage 2

Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Saturday said major global firms are looking at India as a major investment destination, which is reflected by a robust inflow of Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) last financial year, and through Atmanirbhar Bharat Abhiyan‘ (SelfReliant India initiative) the country is shifting its focus from Make in India‘ to Make for world‘. He said Independent India should be ―vocal for local‖ and asked citizens to glorify Indian products to promote Atmanirbhar Bharat‘. Unveiling his vision of a Self-Reliant India, the Prime Minister said that the government has unveiled over Rs 110 lakh crore National Infrastructure Pipeline (NIP) to boost the economy and create jobs. ―In order to rapidly modernise India, there is a need to give a new direction to overall infrastructure development,‖ he said, adding that over 7,000 projects under NIP have been already identified. ―This will be, in a way, a new revolution in the field of infrastructure. This is the time to end silos in infrastructure. There is a plan to connect the entire country with multimodel connectivity infrastructure,‖ he said. NIP will play a crucial role in overcoming the adverse impact of Covid-19 on the economy and catapult the economy in a higher growth trajectory, he said. The government on December 31 last year unveiled the NIP with an aim to make India a $5 trillion economy by 2024-25. The focus of the infrastructure pipeline is to accelerate growth and create employment in both urban and rural areas.

Source: Excerpt from Hindustan Times, written by Rajeev Jayaswal. (Dated 15th August, 2020)

Q. The Government announced a stimulus package under the Self Reliant India Scheme for the amount of _____________.

(a) 2 trillion

(b) 20 trillion

(c) 5 trillion

(d) 100 trillion

Q. Which of the following is not a goal of the stimulus package announced under the Atmanirbhar‖ India?

(a) It will help in alleviating the distress of migrants when they return to their villages.

(b) It will help in achieving the goal of a self-sustainable rural economy.

(c) It would boost the One Nation One Market objective and help India to become the food factory of the world.

(d) It will help in elevating quality of life in urban areas. 

Q. Which of the following events can be seen as the stepping stone for the growth of the Foreign Direct Investment (FDI) in India?

(a) The launch of ‗Make in India‘ initiative in 2014.

(b) The Economic liberalisation in the year 1991.

(c) The Amendment in the FDI policy to increase the upper cap from 26% to 49%.

(d) All of the above.

Q. Which of the following is not related to the ―Vocal for Local‖ initiative of the Indian Government?

(a) Rebooting the MSMEs especially the Khadi and village industries.

(b) Generating new opportunities of employment at the local level.

(c) Creating new economic hubs through disinvestment and FDIs.

(d) Promoting the indigenous manufacture and support through financial aid.

Q. Under the National Infrastructure Pipeline, the Government plans to invest more than Rs.102 lakh crore on infrastructure projects by 2024-25, with the Centre, States and the private sector to share the capital expenditure. What is the ratio of such expenditure by each of the stake holders?

(a) 50:25:25

(b) 40:40:20

(c) 39:39:22

(d) 34:33:33

Also Read: CLAT GK Questions - Preparation for Current Affairs including GK Section

CLAT Mock Test Questions for Legal Reasoning

Candidates can check here Mock Test Questions for Legal Reasoning questions to practice for CLAT 2025: 

Passage 1 

The COVID-19 pandemic has taken the entire world hostage in less than four months, and the global economy has been hit the hardest with governments across the globe implementing stringent policies including lockdown to control the coronavirus outbreak. The pandemic today presents unprecedented challenges and impediments to businesses in conducting their normal operations. The lockdown across the world has caused delays in the performance of contracts and transactions. Now, the question that arises is whether the current situation can enable parties to a contract to alter their obligations with non-compliance of terms neither being regarded as a "default committed by any party" nor a "breach of contract"? There are certain well-accepted practices for dealing with such extraordinary situations in commercial transactions by the inclusion of force majeure & material adverse effect (MAE) clauses. Determination of the types of circumstances so covered by the force majeure clause contained in a contract is essential. Provisions of force majeure often cover natural disasters like hurricanes, floods, and earthquakes as "acts of God." Other covered events may include war, terrorism, civil disorder, fire, disease medical epidemics or by reasons of applicable laws or regulations. Broadly, the Courts have interpreted the term "Force Majeure" as an event that can neither be anticipated nor controlled by either of the contracting parties. A force majeure clause applies in the context of ongoing contractual arrangements, whereas, an MAE or material adverse change (MAC) clause applies to the allocation of risk in transactions before their closure or completion. Pandemic and related consequences such as government action is a type of event covered by a force majeure clause, however, its impact on the affected party's ability to perform its contractual obligations may vary depending upon contractual terms. It is common for force majeure clauses to specify the impact that the event or circumstances in question must have, in order for the clause to be triggered. References may be made, for example, to the event or circumstances having "prevented", "hindered" or "delayed" performance. These terms require different levels of impact on performance before a party can claim recourse to these clauses. In other words, the force majeure and MAC clauses act as an exception to what would otherwise be treated as a breach of contract. Certain contracts may state that, if a force majeure clause is applied, the contract may automatically be terminated. On the other hand, some contracts may even state that the duty to fulfil the contractual obligation may be suspended for a certain period of time and if the force majeure event is not curbed or treated even after such time, then eventually the contract may be terminated. Though there cannot be a one-size-fits-all solution to this question, and it depends upon how the force majeure clause is worded in a specific contract; and in the absence of the same, applicable laws related to the same will be required to be taken into consideration.  [Excerpt from Business Today, by Ranjana Roy Gawai]

Q. Based on the Author‘s argument in passage above, which of the following is correct?

a) Force Majeure Clauses, generally have a uniform impact on the performance of Contracts in all the cases.

b) The Impact on the performance of Contracts by the usage of Force Majeure Clauses is dependent upon the way such clauses have been constructed in a particular Contract.

c) Both Force Majeure and Material Adverse Change Clauses have similar impact on the performance of Contracts.

d) All of the above.

Q. Imagine, there is a domestic commercial Contract for supply of certain goods for certain price between A and B. However, in pursuance of the same, both A and B forget to negotiate and agree on the terms of a Force Majeure event and the Contractual document does not contain the Force Majeure clause. In such a situation, what would be the fate of the Contract in the event like that of COVID 19?

a) As the parties did not negotiate on the Force Majeure Clause, either of them cannot take an exception to the Breach of Contract.

b) The parties can invoke the Material Adverse Change Clause.

c) In absence of such clauses in the Contract, the Courts may resort to the applicable law, i.e., the Indian Contract Act, 1872 to give relief to the parties.

d) None of the above

Q. In the same fact situation as mentioned above with a modification that there is a Force Majeure Clause in the Contract between A and B, let us suppose, that B, who was to supply goods to A on certain date and time, faced issues in relation to procurement of goods due to mill strike and also because of rise in prices of goods. In this case, can B claim the suspension of performance of Contract on the basis of the Force Majeure Clause?

a) Yes, B can, depending upon the way, the Force Majeure Clause is worded.

b) Such situation cannot be covered under Force Majeure as it is just a case of disappointed expectations and hence B cannot invoke the clause. It is merely a case of commercial hardship.

c) B can invoke the Force Majeure clause as the clause is too broad to cover such situations.

d) None of the above. 

Q. Typically, the MAE (Material Adverse Change) provision in an agreement contemplates events which if they occur, or are likely occur, would have a ―materially adverse change or effect on the assets, business, property, liabilities, financial condition, results, operations of the target‖ or that ―affects the ability of the transacting parties to consummate the transaction‖ or the ―validity or enforceability of the transacting parties to its rights and remedies under the transaction documents‖. Which of the following sample clauses in a contract resembles an MAE clause?

a) In the event either party is unable to perform its obligations under the terms of this agreement because of Act of God, strikes, equipment of transmission failure or damage reasonably beyond its control, such party shall not be liable for damages to the other for any damages resulting from such failure to perform…

b) Except with respect to payment obligations under this agreement, no party shall be liable for, nor such party shall be considered in breach of this agreement due to, any failure to perform its obligations under this agreement as a result of cause beyond its control, including any earthquake, labour problem, unavailability of supplies...

c) Both of the above.

d) None of the above. 

Passage 2

The issue of Obscenity has vexed the Courts in India and abroad for a long time now. The intriguing question has always been the same, i.e., what should be the standards to qualify something as obscene in the eyes of law? In the United Kingdom, way back in 1868, the Court laid down the Hicklin test in Regina v. Hicklin (1868 L.R. 2 Q.B. 360), and held that:

The test of Obscenity is whether the tendency of the matter charged as Obscenity is to deprave and corrupt those whose minds are open to such immoral influences and into whose hands a publication of this sort may fall. Hicklin test postulated that a publication has to be judged for obscenity based on isolated passages of a work considered out of context and judged by their apparent influence on most susceptible readers, such as children or weakminded adults. However, this test was later rejected by most of the jurisdictions. There were many judgments where it was stipulated by the Indian Courts that, Obscenity has to be judged in the context of contemporary social mores, current socio-moral attitude of the community and the prevalent norms of acceptability/ susceptibility of the community, in relation to matters in issue. [For example, in Ranjit D. Udeshi v. State of Maharashtra AIR 1965 SC 881; Chandrakant Kalyandas Kakodar v. State of Maharashtra 1969 (2) SCC 687 etc.] These judgements indicated that the concept of Obscenity would change with the passage of time and what might have been obscene at one point of time would not be considered as obscene at a later period. This came to be known as Community Standards Test. In Bobby Art International & Ors. v. Om Pal Singh Hoon (1996) 4 SCC 1, the Court, upholding the Community standards test held that, complete message and context of the objectionable scene/firm/picture etc., needs to be examined in order to find out whether the alleged material is obscene or not. 

Q. A, daily local newspaper called ‗Ramanand Bazar Patrika‘ having wide circulation in Anandnagar published, on 1st July, 2019, an article with a picture of Boris Becker, a world renowned Tennis player, posing nude with his dark-skinned fianc e by name Barbara Feltus, a film actress, which was photographed by none other than her father. The article states that, in an interview, both Boris Becker and Barbara Feltus spoke freely about their engagement, their lives and future plans and the message they wanted to convey to the people at large, for posing to such a photograph. Article picturises Boris Becker as a strident protester of the
pernicious practice of Apartheid. Further, it was stated that the purpose of the photograph was also to signify that love champions over hatred. Will the alleged picture classify as an Obscene Material in India?

a) No, according to the Hicklin Test, it will not classify as Obscene.

b) Yes, according to the Community Standards Test, the picture will classify as Obscene.

c) No, according to the Community Standards Test, the picture will not classify as Obscene.

d) Both (a) and (c). 

Q. The difference between Hicklin Test and Community Standards Test is:

a) The former focuses on the susceptibility of the minds of individuals to get corrupted while the later hinges upon the context, intended meaning and contemporaneous socio-cultural environment of the society.

b) As per Hicklin Test, a nude picture of a women per se can be obscene while as per the later, the picture should be suggestive of deprave mind and designed to excite sexual passion In persons who are likely to see it.

c) The former considers Obscenity as a changing concept with changing times while the later does not.

d) All of the above. 

Q. The issue of ‗Obscenity‘ is fundamentally related with which of the following?

a) Freedom of Religion of an individual.

b) Freedom of Speech and Expression of an individual.

c) Right to Privacy of an individual.

d) All of the above.

Q. Consider the following situations. Choose the correct option as per the Hicklin‘s Test.

1. A Movie scene where there are rows of Jewish naked men and women, shown frontally, being led into the Gas Chambers of Nazi Concentration Camp. Not only they are about to die but they are stripped off their basic dignity in the last moments of their life.

2. The controversial movie scene of Phoolan Devi, the Bandit queen where she is paraded naked and made to draw water from the well within the circle of a hundred men.

a) 1 is Obscene but 2 is not.

b) 2 is Obscene but 1 is not.

c) Both 1 and 2 are Obscene.

d) Neither 1 and 2 are Obscene. 

Q. An activist, while being semi-nude, allowed her body to be used as a canvas to paint on by her two minor children who were properly clothed. She uploaded this video of hers on an online platform with a message that she intended to normalise the female form for her children and not allow distorted ideas about sexuality to pervade their mind. An advocate who sees the video, registers a case of Obscenity against her. Is it a case of Obscenity as per the Community Standards Test?

a) This is a pure case of Obscenity and she is spreading it.

b) This is a pure case of Obscenity as well as Child Pornography as her children were exposed to her nudity.

c) This is not a case of Obscenity because as per the Community Standards Test the video must not be seen in isolation but in the contextual set up of the message that the activist has put on normalisation of a female‘s sexuality.

d) This is a case of Obscenity as per the Community Standards Test as the video was blatantly obscene. 

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CLAT Mock Test Questions for Logical Reasoning

Candidates must practice Mock Test for CLAT 2025 to prepare for their exam day. Here are some questions from CLAT UG Mock test for sharing insight about the Logical Reasoning section:

Passage 1

Some readers wondered whether my reading of the crisis in the news media is about journalism or about the news industry. Though the fortunes of the news industry have a bearing on journalism, there is, indeed, a difference between looking at issues that govern journalism and the factors that contribute to the financial stress of the media industry. Over the last few years, I have been discussing the impact of digitalisation on journalism. The pandemic has accelerated the process of digital transformation of the news media. Therefore, these issues need close scrutiny. One of the defining elements of analog journalism was the way two crucial functions of journalism bearing witness and making sense complemented each other and helped people make informed choices. When I talk about the strength of analog, I am neither romanticising the past nor am I a Luddite. Most importantly, I do not believe in nostalgia. Many scholars have established how rose-coloured glasses always leads to an unfair distortion looking back on the best of the past while comparing it to the worst of the present.‖ Hence, when I talk about the digital information news environment, I am talking about how there needs to be a conducive atmosphere for credible information to resonate with the people. Literature on misinformation, disinformation and malinformation reveals a new distinction in the minds of the citizens. Editors and journalists have to contend with a new breed of sceptics. These are the people who trust social media forwards more than evidence-based, data-driven journalism. Their confirmation bias flows from encrypted social media platforms that are full of conspiracy theories. [Excerpt from an Article by A.S. Panneerselvan, The Hindu, dated August 10, 2020] 

Q. Which of the following conveys the main idea expressed in the passage?

a) Those who subscribe to newspapers are sceptics.

b) Those who subscribe to newspapers and news channels often contribute in distortion of the truth.

c) Social media journalism distorts the truth.

d) All of the above. 

Q. In this line, ―Hence, when I talk about the digital information news environment, I am talking about how there needs to be a conducive atmosphere for credible information to resonate with the people‖ the Author assumes that:

a) The Digital news is neither evidence based nor data driven.

b) The Digital journalism does not help people in making informed choices.

c) Both a) and b)

d) The impact of Digital journalism has created an informed platform of journalism. 

Q. Which of the following strengthens the Author‘s argument?

a) Conspiracy theories have become an alternative truth.

b) The Pandemic is the only reason behind the dependence of people on Social media journalism.

c) The News industry is witnessing a tremendous change.

d) None of the above. 

Q. What does the Author indicate when he quotes that ―Rose coloured glasses always lead to unfair distortion‖?

a) Digital Journalism is twisted.

b) Author means to say that he does not have any disproportionate bias for analog journalism.

c) Rosy picture of every news cannot be created.

d) All of the above. 

Q. The Author has severely targeted and criticized which one of the following factors of Digital Journalism?

a) Social Outreach

b) Credibility of Information

c) Lack of Information

d) None of the above.

Passage 2

In 1985, Mikhail Gorbachev, launched an ill-fated anti-alcohol campaign in the then Soviet Union. The anti-alcohol campaign had some beneficial public health consequences: Crime fell and life expectancy rose. But the campaign was a political and economic disaster. Gorbachev forgot that the addiction of the state to alcohol revenue was even more incurable than the addiction of some citizens to alcohol itself. The budgetary losses created an economic crisis. Historians suspect that more than the loss of the Soviet Empire, it was this campaign that delegitimised Gorbachev. An old Soviet joke went like this: A disaffected and angry citizen, fed up of standing in lines for vodka, decided to go assassinate Gorbachev. He soon came back and ruefully reported that the lines to assassinate Gorbachev were even longer than the lines for Vodka. As the lockdown eased in India, and social distancing went for a toss at alcohol outlets, we were reminded of how difficult an issue alcohol is to rationally discuss in India. The stampede was caused by the ineptness with which the opening was handled in most cities. Alcohol has also migrated from being a question of personal freedom and choice to an issue in broader cultural wars, an odd site on which we measure progressivism in India. It is also a window on how liberalism has been misunderstood. Liberals should, rightly, be suspicious of prohibition on moral and practical grounds. Government grossly exceeds its legitimate power when it interferes with the rights of individuals to lead their lives as they please, and fashion their selves after their own ideals, interests and preferences. And certainly, moralism or puritanism on alcohol cannot be the basis of state policy. That moralism has no basis, and it violates the dignity and freedom of individuals. [Excerpt from an Opinion by Bhanu Pratap Mehta, The Indian Express, May 7, 2020] 

Q. In the above passage, the author uses a/an__________ to strengthen his argument.

a) Metaphor

b) Analogy

c) Personification

d) None of the above

Q. Which of the following can be inferred from the passage above?

a) State must not interfere at all with the individual‘s right to drink.

b) Liberalism has always been misunderstood.

c) It is very difficult to discuss any issue relating to personal freedom of individuals with rationality in India.

d) None of the above. 

Q. Which of the following statements weakens the argument that Moralism on Alcohol cannot be the basis of State Policy?

a) The State should not interfere with people‘s right to drink; but there will be a backlash if drinking takes forms that inflict great social harms. 

b) Freedom should not be divorced from Moderation.

c) The State should not interfere in matters of sexuality or intimacy. But norms of freedom will impose serious costs and will not survive if the expressions of sexuality are consistently degrading or violent, as we have seen in the locker room scandals.

d) All of the above. 

Q. Which of the following is true as per the passage above? 

a) Liberals should not be concerned about prohibition on Alcohol at all.

b) Moralism should be based on justified ideals.

c) Moralism must not be the basis of any State action.

d) All of the above. 

Q. According to the passage, which of the following could be part of State‘s policy to regulate Alcohol use in India?

I. Ban on Alcohol shops.
II. Education on Intelligent Drinking.
III. Regulating Outlet density of Alcohol shops
IV. Community Intervention Policy 

a) I, II and III

b) II and IV

c) II, III and IV

d) I, II, III and IV. 

Also Read: How to Prepare for CLAT 2025 Logical Reasoning: Important Tips, Books, Topics & More

CLAT Mock Test Questions for Quantitative Techniques

Candidates must solve CLAT Mock Test 2025 questions to prepare for CLAT 2025 Exam: 

Passage 1

World fruit production went up 54 percent between 2000 and 2019, to 883 million tonnes. Five fruit species accounted for 57 percent of the total production in 2019, down from 63 percent in 2000. Use the data in the passage to answer the following questions.

What was the world fruit production in 2000?

(A) 474 million tonnes

(B) 517 million tonnes

(C) 573 million tonnes

(D) 406 million tonnes

Passage 2

The following data presents the cases of Japanese Encephalitis in five states of India. 

Questions asked from this data are as under: 

Q. Number of females affected by Japanese encephalitis in West Bengal are what percentage (up to 1 decimal) more or less than that of females affected in Odisha?

a) 28.6 % less

b) 29.7 % more

c) 26.8 % less

d) 25.8 % more 

Q. What is the average number of males affected by Japanese encephalitis in all the five states?

a) 9,000

b) 13,500

c) 18,400

d) 20,600

Q. If the total number of males affected by Japanese Encephalitis in other states are 87 % more than the average number of males in Odisha, West Bengal, Chhattisgarh and Jharkhand, the total number of males affected in India is:

a) 44,880

b) 1,40,880

c) 1,47,880

d) 68,880 

Q. By what percentage is the average of males in Chhattisgarh, Jharkhand and Andhra Pradesh together more or less than the average of females in West Bengal, Jharkhand and Odisha together who are affected by Japanese encephalitis?

a) 22

b) 24

c) 26

d) 28 

Q. What is the percentage (up to 1 decimal) of females affected by ‗Japanese encephalitis‘ of the total affected population across five states?

a) 25.4

b) 36.7

c) 24.5

d) 37.6

How to Use CLAT Mock Test to Advantage?

While practicing CLAT mock tests is extremely important, it is also equally important to know how to make best use of them to ensure effective CLAT preparation 2025. Check out some points below to keep in mind while attempting CLAT 2024 mock tests:

  • Enroll in a good online mock test series
  • Practice at least one mock test everyday along with one previous year CLAT question paper or sample paper
  • Be wary of the time while attempting the CLAT mock test. Although there is no sectional time limit, it is advised that you allot fixed time to each section to ensure efficient use of the total two hours for the exam
  • After attempting each mock test, note down your weak and strong areas for the exam and work on them accordingly
  • After attempting at least five mock tests, sample papers and question papers try to analyse the important topics from which most questions have been asked in the paper. Focus on the important topics more.

Also Read:

Q:   How can I improve my CLAT mock score?

A:

To improve CLAT mock score, it is important to take the following measures:

  • Practice at least one CLAT mock test daily. The more number of questions you will solve the more chances you will have of scoring better.  
  • Try to improve your speed and accuracy while attempting the CLAT mock test
  • After attempting a mock test, note down your weak subjects/topics. Focus on your weaker areas more and then attempt the CLAT mock test again

By following these measures you will gradually see an improvement in your overall CLAT mock score. Following the measures will also increase your chances of cracking the CLAT exam with flying colours. 

 

Q:   How to Prepare for CLAT 2025 Using Mock Tests?

A:

It is every candidate's dream to crack the toughest law entrance exam, CLAT, on the first attempt. While no one can assure you that, good planning and better practice can help you excel in the exam. Candidates can check the steps given below to prepare for CLAT 2025 by solving mock tests:

  • Make a plan: It is very much important for candidates to have the plan to attempt the CLAT mock tests. It is because it can make or break your confidence to appear in the exam. Hence, before attempting the mock tests, candidates should plan in advance which section they want to attempt first and which one they will attempt later. However, it is advisable that candidates should first attempt those questions which they are 100 per cent sure about.
  • Make notes of frequently asked questions: After you attempt a mock test, try and identify the most important topics from which questions have been asked frequently and if you are not able to solve those questions then prepare them well. Also, make a list of topics from which the question has been asked frequently and work on them.
  • Time Management: Candidates must note that CLAT 2025 will be held in the afternoon; i.e. from 2 pm to 4 pm. Candidates must build a habit of solving mock tests during that time. This habit will help you to remain mentally active on exam day too.
  • Check your weak areas: Solving mock tests will help you to identify your weak areas. Once you identify your weak areas you can practice that particular subject or section and ace in the exam.
 

Q:   What kind of questions are included in CLAT question paper?

A:

The CLAT question paper for UG courses will include objective-type questions from subjects such as Logical Reasoning, Legal Reasoning Quantitative Techniques, English and Current Affairs including General Knowledge. The CLAT paper for the LLM. course will have both objective questions from law subjects such as Constitutional Law, Jurisprudence, Administrative Law, Law of Contract, Torts, Family Law, etc. Generally, the questions are designed as passage followed by series of questions of one mark each. Candidates will have to attempt the questions by reading and interpreting the passages only. 

 

CLAT Question Papers 2025

Along with the CLAT mock tests 2025, it is also equally important to solve past years’ CLAT question papers and sample papers. Attempting CLAT question paper 2025 gives candidates exposure to all types of questions asked in the exam – difficult, easy, lengthy or tricky, which works best for CLAT preparation 2025. Apart from that, it provides candidates with a clearer understanding of the CLAT pattern and helps in identifying the important topics for the exam.

Q:   How to do CLAT 2025 Preparation Using Sample Papers?

A:

Solving CLAT sample papers/question papers is beneficial as it gives the look and feel of the actual exam and develops the aptitude for solving questions in a given format and time duration. CLAT previous year papers also give you exposure to all types of questions asked in various sections of the exam. Moreover, the biggest benefit of solving CLAT question paper is that it prepares you for all levels of questions – difficult, easy, lengthy, or tricky.

It is recommended to solve previous year CLAT papers of at least 3 years. Given below are some of the benefits of solving CLAT question papers/sample papers:

  • Understand paper pattern well: It helps in understanding the pattern, syllabus and marking scheme for CLAT exam
  • Check difficulty level: It helps in understanding the difficulty level of the questions asked in the exam
  • Know important topics: It helps you identify the important topics in the exam. Also ReadImportant topics to study from CLAT 2025 syllabus
  • Improve speed and accuracy: It helps in improving the speed and accuracy of taking the tests  
  • Identify strong and weak areas: It helps you figure out your strong and weak areas for the exam
  • Boost confidence: It helps you boost confidence and keeps the exam stress away
 

Q:   What is the syllabus for CLAT 2025?

A:

The syllabus of CLAT is vast, which means it is not limited to certain topics from each section. Moreover, the exam authority, Consortium of National Law Universities has not defined the syllabus of CLAT question paper for undergraduate or postgraduate paper. Candidates can check below important topics from each section as asked in the previous years: English - The key topics from this section includes Reading comprehension, Sentence completion and correction. Spelling errors, Proverbs and adverbs, Synonyms and antonyms, Idioms and phrases, Vocabulary and word meanings. Current Affairs including GK - National and international Current Affairs (from April 2021 to October 2024) Contemporary events of significance from India and the world, General knowledge about world leaders, industrialists, lawyers, Arts and culture of India and world, Historical events of continuing significance. Legal Reasoning The section is based on Facts, situations or outlines of legal matters, public policy or moral philosophical enquiries, General awareness of contemporary legal and moral issues, Legal terms and meanings. Logical Reasoning - Relationships, Analogies, Arguments and conclusions, and Logical sequences are the key topics in this section. Quantitative Techniques - Ratios and proportions, Basic Algebra Mensuration Statistics Profit and loss Mensuration, and Time and work. Know in detail about CLAT syllabus - https://www.shiksha.com/law/clat-exam-syllabus.

 

Q:   Which is the most difficult section of the CLAT 2025?

A:
As per the exam analysis of CLAT exam held in previous years, the difficulty level of all the sections are as under: English Language - Generally the questions asked in this section are considered easy. However, candidates can find them lengthy and time-taking as the questions are based on passages only. Current Affairs including General Knowledge - The questions in this section are of Easy to Moderate difficulty level depending on the events and technicality. Logical Reasoning - The questions asked in this section of CLAR paper are of easy to moderately difficult level due to facts and data interpretation. Legal Reasoning This section of CLAT paper is of easy to moderate difficult level as the questions are mostly asked from Legal domain, trending events, lex maxims, and current landmark judgements. Quantitative Techniques - Although the weightage of this section is lesser than the rest, the questions asked around Mathematics subject can be tricky/ twisted, which makes it moderate to difficult level. Know all about CLAT question paper analysis here - https://www.shiksha.com/law/clat-exam-analysis.
 

CLAT 2025 Question Paper Pattern

CLAT exam pattern has been revised. As per the revised pattern, the question paper for UG courses will contain 120 objective-type questions instead of 150 of 150 marks. The medium of the paper is English and candidates need to complete it in two hours. The CLAT PG question paper, on the other hand, contains both objective and subjective questions of 150 marks. The duration of the exam is the same as the CLAT UG paper. Check major CLAT question paper highlights below:

CLAT Paper Features

Details

Mode of Exam

Offline / Pen-paper based test

Type of Questions

UG: Multiple-Choice Questions (MCQs)

PG: MCQs and descriptive questions

Total Questions

UG: 120

PG: 120

Total Marks

150

Exam Duration

120 minutes 

Medium of paper

English only

Marking Scheme

Each objective-type question carries one mark 

0.25 marks are deducted for each wrong attempt

Subjects

UG: English Language, Current Affairs, Quantitative Techniques, Legal Reasoning and Logical Reasoning 

PG: Various law subjects divided into two sections

 

Q:   What changes have been made in CLAT exam pattern?

A:

The Consortium has not announced any changes in CLAT Exam Pattern 2025 until now. However, CLAT Consortium brought few changes in CLAT 2024 exam pattern. As per the new pattern, there were 120 questions for CLAT UG question paper. This means, 30 questions were reduced from CLAT UG 2024 question paper. Earlier, there were 150 questions in CLAT UG question paper. Moreover, the question paper were on similar lines as previous series i.e. passage-based objective-types questions of 1 mark each, and 0.25 marks was deducted for incorrect attempts.

No change in the question paper of CLAT PG was made, and it was held as per the previous exam pattern i.e. 120 Objective Type Questions based on core law subjects.

In 2021, the Consortium had removed the descriptive section from the CLAT LL. M. exam pattern. All LL. M. candidates had to attempt 120 multiple-choice questions of 120 marks in a duration of two hours.

 

Q:   What kind of questions are included in CLAT question paper?

A:

The CLAT question paper for UG courses will include objective-type questions from subjects such as Logical Reasoning, Legal Reasoning Quantitative Techniques, English and Current Affairs including General Knowledge. The CLAT paper for the LLM. course will have both objective questions from law subjects such as Constitutional Law, Jurisprudence, Administrative Law, Law of Contract, Torts, Family Law, etc. Generally, the questions are designed as passage followed by series of questions of one mark each. Candidates will have to attempt the questions by reading and interpreting the passages only. 

 

Q:   Where can I check the CLAT syllabus?

A:

You can check the CLAT syllabus on the official website of the CLAT exam; i.e. consortiumofnlus.ac.in. To check the syllabus the steps has been given below for the candidates: a) Go to the official website b) Go to the syllabus section c) Search for the subject d) Click on the link e) PDF will appear for the specific subject However, the CLAT syllabus for all the subjects have been provided in the page above. The candidates can download the syllabus for the subjects from https://www.shiksha.com/law/clat-exam-syllabus

 

Section-Wise CLAT Prepartion Tips 2025

Q:   How to attempt the mock test of CLAT 2025?

A:

Candidates must practice as many CLAT 2025 mock tests as possible until the last day. Aspirants can follow the simple tips and tricks given below to score maximum marks:

  • Decide the order of attempt

Candidates must identify the order in which they wish to attempt a section so that they don’t waste their time. They should ensure that they follow the same strategy on the exam day too.

  • Attempt 110+ questions:

Candidates must try and attempt 110+ questions. On the basis of the difficulty level of the paper, the candidates can decide how many questions they want to attempt. Candidates must not forget that there is a negative marking for each wrong answer. Be very sure of the answers before attempting them to avoid negative markings.

  • 3 Sections should be STRONG:

As per the CLAT UG Exam Pattern 2024, there will be five sections.  Candidates must ensure that at least they are strong in three sections. These three sections should be such that you can answer any question asked from it. These three sections should be such that you are sure that you will be able to secure above 80% marks.

  • Increase your speed and accuracy

Aspirants must work on their speed and accuracy. This is important so that you can complete your CLAT 2025 Question paper on time. Candidates can work on increasing speed by reading newspapers, solving sectional tests, solving more mock tests, etc.

 

Q:   When should I start preparing for CLAT 2025?

A:

The ideal time to start preparing for the CLAT exam varies from person to person and depends on several factors such as your familiarity with the subject, the level of understanding of the topics covered in the syllabus, and the amount of time and effort you can devote to the preparation. However, as a general guideline, it is recommended that you start preparing for the exam at least 6-8 months before the exam date. This will give you sufficient time to cover the entire syllabus, revise the important topics, solve mock tests and previous year papers, and identify your strengths and weaknesses. If you are already familiar with the subject and have a good understanding of the topics covered in the syllabus, you can start preparing for the exam 3-4 months before the exam date. However, if you are new to the subject or need to improve your understanding of the topics, you may need to start preparing earlier. It is important to note that the CLAT exam is a highly competitive exam, and the level of competition is increasing every year. Therefore, it is important to start preparing early and stay consistent with your preparation. With a focused approach and consistent effort, you can increase your chances of qualifying for the CLAT exam.

 

Q:   Which are the best books for CLAT 2025?

A:

Among all the books of CLAT 2025 in the world, first, go for the NCERT books. You must complete all the NCERT books first before moving to other reference books available in the market. After completing the NCERT books, you can go for the following books to boost up your practice and concepts: Universal’s LLB Entrance Guide, Lexis Nexis, Objective Arithmetic, GK Today, India Year Book and Analytical, Logical Reasoning by RS Aggarwal,  Word Power Made Easy,  Verbal Reasoning by RS Aggarwal,  Manorama Year Book and Analytical Reasoning by MK Pandey.

 

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Answered 6 days ago

No, the CLAT exam is conducted only for admissions to five-year LLB courses and LLM courses. For admission to an LLB degree, candidates have to appear for the entrance exam conducted by the university/ law colleges. Candidates have to complete graduation in order to be eligible for LLB entrance exam

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Pragati Singh

Contributor-Level 9

Answered a week ago

CLAT Application Process 2025 will begin from July 15, 2024. Candidates can fill the CLAT 2025 application until October 15, 2024. Candidates may fill out a single CLAT 2025 application form for each participating NLU until the deadline. The official website to fill CLAT Application Form is consorti

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Anupama Mehra

Contributor-Level 10

Answered a week ago

NLU Patna admission to B.A. LL.B. (Hons.) is based on CLAT scores followed by the CLAT Counselling. The Consortium of National Law Universities (NLUs) has released the CLAT Last Allotment list 2024. As per the CNLU Patna CLAT cutoff 2024, the round 5 closing rank for BA LLB (Hons) was 1358 for the s

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Rashmi Sinha

Contributor-Level 10

Answered 2 weeks ago

Yes, you can take admission in GITAM School of Law Vishakapatnam, BBA LLB without CLAT .
You have other options too. You can give these exams and get admission on the basis of your score .

  • Accepting Exams: CLAT, LSAT India, GITAM GAT

To apply for undergraduate and postgraduate programmes  Law you would

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debasish panda

Beginner-Level 4

Answered 2 weeks ago

With an EWS rank of 1066 and an All India Rank  of 11955 in CLAT 2024 you have a moderate but potentially competitive chance of being admitted to the BBA LLB programme at IIM Rohtak. The BBA LLB programme at IIM Rohtak has a very competitive admissions process that usually gives preference to applic

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Sudhakar s

Contributor-Level 9

Answered a month ago

Damodaram Sanjivayya National Law University, Visakhapatnam CLAT cutoff 2024 has been released by the Consortium of National Law Universities (CNLU) for admissions to the LLM course. The cutoffs were released for the opening and closing rounds. 

According to DSNLU Visakhapatnam cutoff 2024 for the Ro

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Yatendra Kumar

Contributor-Level 7

Answered a month ago

The Consortium of National Law Universities releases the CLAT 2024 cutoff ranks for all participating National Law Universities following each round of counselling and seat allocation. For the TNLS Tiruchirappalli, it had released up to five allotment lists for admission to LL.M., B.A. LL.B. (Hons),

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Yatendra Kumar

Contributor-Level 7

Answered a month ago

The NLU Odisha CLAT cutoff 2024 for the Fifth Round was released on May 28, 2024, by the Consortium of National Law Universities (CNLU). The cutoffs were released for admissions to LLM flagship programmes for 2024. 

According to the Round 5 Allotment List for the NLU Odisha cutoff 2024, for getting a

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Yatendra Kumar

Contributor-Level 7

Answered a month ago

The Consortium of National Law Universities has announced the admissions lists for the CLAT 2024 programme. The CLAT Fifth Round closing ranks for the NLU Kochi for its flagship LLM programme have been released recently.

According to the NLU Kochi CLAT cutoff 2024, the Last Round for LL.M. in Constit

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Yatendra Kumar

Contributor-Level 7

Answered a month ago

The CLAT 2024 Allotment Lists for admission to the BBA LLB (Hons) programme up to Round 5 have now been released by the Consortium of National Law Universities (CNLU). It includes the allocation lists for General, SC, ST, OBC, EWS, PwD, and more.

According to the CNLU Patna CLAT cutoff 2024 Round 5 a

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Yatendra Kumar

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162 Institutes accepting CLAT

B.A. LL.B. (Hons.)
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B.A. LL.B. (Hons.)
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    4.8

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    4.1

    Faculty & Course Curriculum

    4.4

    Crowd & Campus Life

    4.6

    Value for Money

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    0.0

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    (17)
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B.A. LL.B. (Hons.)
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    4.2

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    4.8

    Faculty & Course Curriculum

    4.0

    Crowd & Campus Life

    4.0

    Value for Money

    4.4

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    0.0

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