Legal Notice

Irfan Mir Halepota & Associates believe that disputes can be resolved by negotiations, conferences by dedicated efforts in a cost effect way.  Hence we always endeavor to resolve disputes by initiating negotiations or by cautioning other party to settle out of court by way of Legal Notices.
We are commonly engaged by our clients to issue legal notices for recovery matters, default in installment of a financial facility, default in payment schedule, breach of terms and conditions of contracts and guarantees, violations of constitutional provisions of Pakistan and matters of libel and slander under the Law of Tort and Defamation.
Hence upon excessive demand and  wide range of our clients we are also now facilitating our clients to furnish instruction for issuance of legal notices online. This service is introduced in Pakistan for the first time by our Law Firm and we are proud to lead our Nation in the field of Law.
What we can do online for you?

  1. Draft Legal Notices.
  2. Draft Reply to Legal Notices.
  3. Draft Public Notices.

How to Engage us?
This document can be drafted and be made available for Rs. 7500 (Pak Rupees). Including all delivery charges in Pakistan. Please note that if more than Carbon Copies to more than two recipients will be charged at Rs. 1000/- per five recipients.
You can choose to have your documents emailed to you, or sent to the recipient by first class post. We aim to prepare your documents by the end of the three working days, although in practice we normally start preparing your document within hours of receiving payment.

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

 

Submit Your Query For a Legal Advice

 
Law Firm in Pakistan dealing with Civil Litigation, Commercial, Intellectual Property and Family Laws of Pakistan.
E-26, Glass Tower, Clifton
Karachi, Sindh
PK
Phone: +92 321 205 7582


The Illegal dispossession Act, 2005

The Illegal dispossession Act, 2005 is an Act to cure the activities of the property grabbers
WHEREAS it is obedient to protect the lawful owners and occupiers of immovable properties from their illegal or forcible dispossession therefrom by the property grabbers;

The Illegal dispossession Act, 2005 extends to the whole of Pakistan and It shall come into force at once.

Section 3 of the act describes the Prevention of illegal possession of property, which says that no one shall enter into or upon any property to dispossess, grab, control of occupy it without having any lawful authority to do so with the intention to dispossess, grab, control or occupy the property from owner or occupier of such property.

Sub Section 2 of the acts says that whoever contravenes the provisions of the sub-section (1) shall, without prejudice to any punishment to which he may be liable under any other law for the time being in force, be punishable with imprisonment which may extend to ten years and with fine and the victim of the offence shall also be compensated in accordance with the provisions of section 544 of the Code.

The procedure of Investigation is that upon a complaint the Court may direct the officer-in-charge of a police station to investigate and complete the investigation and forward the same within fifteen days to the Court. If Court may extend the time within which such report is to be forwarded in case where good reasons are shown for not doing so within the time specified in this sub-section.

If the Court is satisfied that none of the persons are in possession immediately before the commission of the offence; the Court may attach the property until final decision of the case. In case of attachment, the methods of its management safeguard against natural decay or derioration shall be determined by the Court.

If during trail the Court is satisfied that a person is found prima facie to be not in lawful possession, the Court shall as an interim relief direct him to put the power or occupier as the case may be, in possession.

On conclusion of trail, if the Court finds that an owner or occupier of the property was illegally dispossessed or property was grabbed in contravention of section 3, the Court may, at any time of passing order under sub-section (2) of that section direct the accused or any person claiming through him for restoration of the possession of the property to the owner or , as the case may be, the occupier, if not already restored to him under section 7.

The Court may, where it is required, direct the officer-in-charge of the police station for such assistance as may be required for restoration of the possession of the property to the owner or as the case may be, the occupier.

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

For more information please visit our website

Website Home page:  http://www.irfanlaw.com

Contact:          +92 (0)321 205 7582

Law Firm based in Karachi and Islamabad having well experienced Advocates and Lawyers in the fields of Civil Litigation and Property Disputes Settlement Law.
E-26, Executive Floor, Glass Tower, Clifton,
Karachi, Sindh
PK
Phone: 03212057582

Environmental Laws and Policies in Pakistan

Top Law Firms in Karachi PakistanWe are one of the Pakistan’s leading environmental law firms. Unlike many firms, we have a standalone environment group – not a team that is an add-on to a real estate, planning or energy practice.

Our approach is practical and commercial.  We help our clients assess risk and avoid problems. Where they do have problems, we help solve them. Where damage is inevitable, we strive to limit it, with particular emphasis on protecting reputation and, when necessary, individuals.

We usually work with our clients to avoid litigation. But when we can’t avoid it, our combination of in-depth commercial understanding and criminal advocacy know-how makes us a formidable force. We also have an experience of the appeals system and judicial review.

In non-contentious areas, our environment lawyers do a wide variety of ‘pure’ environmental work, as well as advising on risk assessment and apportionment in corporate, property and financing transactions. They also work closely with our specialists in the areas of planning, energy and International law.

Our clients include European and US investors in the Pakistan, government departments and agencies, local authorities, banks, investment funds, landowners, utility operators, property companies, landfill operators, professional bodies and companies from many other sectors, including manufacturing, waste, chemicals, construction, house building, rail, mining, quarrying, oil and energy.

Please Contact Us for detailed consultation.

Telephone: 0321-2057582

Regular Website:  http://www.irfanlaw.com

 

Law Firm based in Karachi and Islamabad having well experienced Advocates and Lawyers in the fields of Environmental Laws and Policies.
E-26, Executive Floor, Glass Tower, Clifton,
Karachi, Sindh
PK
Phone: 03212057582

The ‘Agreement of Sale’ or ‘Sale Agreement’

Top Law Firms in Karachi PakistanWhether you are purchasing a plot for construction of a home or an apartment from a builder, the sale agreement is a document that you will need to scrutinise minutely before signing. Once signed, you will not be able to counter anything that is on it.

Sale AgreementThe sale agreement being a technical document will have a series of terms that you need to understand thoroughly. Sale, for example, is a transaction where money is exchanged, in part or in whole, for the transferring of ownership of a particular piece of property in whole.

There is nothing explicitly mentioned in the law about the sale agreement being a written one. However, it is now common practice and even a practical thing to do so, especially if the document is to hold water in a court of law. An important thing to do is to get the agreement registered, as a non-registered document does not have any legal bearing and any deal made on the basis of it is considered void.

Clauses

There are several inclusions or what are called clauses in the sale agreement. It will describe the property, include contact details of the seller and the buyer, the negotiated price will be mentioned and also how this payment is being disbursed. The time frame for the payment will be included. There will also be a provision for the payment of stamp duty and for the account of the property title.

The clauses in a sale agreement are important because they outline everything that will go into making this a successful transaction, which is completely legally sound. The contract will tell you if the payment is to be made in cash, in part or an agreement for it to be paid partially in the future has been agreed on.

Some of the clauses will cover municipal taxes that are due by the person buying, as well as maintenance charges and in the case of an apartment being purchased payment towards the building society.

Payment terms: The onus is on both the buyer and seller to come to a mutual agreement on the price of the property and all other expenses that go towards the transfer of property. This has to be included and has to be agreed on by both the buyer and seller.

The time for the disbursement of the payment should also be included right up to the last instalment. The document will need to be scrutinised by lawyers from both sides and then signed by both parties.

Transferring property titleTransferring of property title: For a loan to be sanctioned, the property title is important.

This should be transferred to the buyer when the seller has got in hand the amount agreed on. The transfer is the last step in the whole process of buying the property. The property will have to be registered in the buyer’s name by the seller at the local registrar office.

Stamp duty: These rates are fixed by the relevant authorities and can vary with each State. The onus is on the buyer to ensure that the property has been registered in his name at the rate that the government has sanctioned for the transferring of the property.

Sale deedSale deed: This follows the agreement of sale and is an understanding between the seller and the buyer. Its contents need to be scrutinised by experts multiple times before you actually sign on it.

With the right kind of legal help to support you, there is no reason to fear the complexities of the agreement of sale. It is something that you can easily surmount.

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

Child Custody in Karachi Pakistan

Child custody is a matter which is closely related to divorce law and many issues will inevitably be dealt with at the same time as a divorce. However, in many cases parents will come to their own informal arrangements. In any case, an agreement should be reached on the basis of what the parents mutually believe is best for the welfare of the children and, if possible, what their children want.

Child custody law of Pakistan determines who should be responsible for the care and charge of a child, after divorce or separation. In the majority of cases parents opt for joint custody, which enables the child to spend an equal amount of time with each parent. This option also allows both parents to participate in any decision making which may affect the child. However, if parents are unable to amicably decide what living arrangement is best for their child, the courts will decide on their behalf.

If there is a dispute, to reduce the potential stress and legal costs, the next step is mediation, which can be arranged through Child Custody Lawyers. The well trained team of lawyers in Karachi, Lahore, Islamabad, Hyderabad and Thatta provide best legal services.

If mediation cannot resolve the dispute, the final stage is the courts. Again, in general the decision as to who is awarded custody is based on what is best for the welfare of the child/children.

If you have recently divorced or separated from you partner and want to find out about child custody, how child custody arrangements are made and what you can do in the event of a dispute, you are in the right place to find out. We understand how sensitive child custody issues can be.

However, we have tried to be as frank and objective as possible so it has some use for everyone and allows you to know exactly where you stand.

Please Contact Us for detailed consultation.

Telephone: 0321-2057582

Regular Website:  http://www.irfanlaw.com

 

Submit Your Query For a Legal Advice

 
Law Firm based in Karachi and Islamabad having well experienced Advocates and Lawyers in the fields of Family Law, Divorce Law and Child custody Law
E-26, Glass Tower, Clifton
Karachi, Sindh
PK
Phone: +92 321 205 7582

 

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Very soon we are opening our branch office in Gulshan-e-Iqbal, if you are any suggestion for location,  we will be thankful for any helpful comment.

CANTONMENTS RENT RESTRICTION ACT, 1963

Cantonments Rent Restriction Act, 1963 is an Act to make provisions for the control of rent class of buildings within the limits of the cantonment areas and for the eviction of tenants there from. It is expedient to make provision for the control of rents of certain class of buildings within the limits of the cantonment areas, for the eviction of tenants therefrom.

As per definations in the Cantoment Rent Restriction Act, 1963 ‘building’ means any building or part of a building, whether residential or not, together with all fittings and fixtures therein, if any, and includes any gardens, grounds, garages and outhouses attached or appurtenant to such building or part, and vacant land, but does not include any place of religious worship;to.

 

The provisions the of the Cantonments Rent Restriction Act and any rule or order made thereunder shall have effect notwithstanding anything inconsistent therewith contained in any other law for the time being in force, or in any instrument or document.

Every application under the Cantonments Rent Restriction Ac shall be filed with the Controller who shall either hear it himself or assign it to an Additional Controller for hearing and disposal.

 

The Controller shall, on an application by the tenant or landlord of building, fix fair rent for such building after holding such enquiry as he may think fit. The fair rent shall be fixed after taking into consideration the factors i.e.  the rent of the same building or similar accommodation in similar circumstances prevailing in the locality at the time of, and during the period of twelve months prior to the date of, the making of the application. In some cases the rise, if any, in the cost of construction and of the repair and maintenance charges as well as changes in the existing taxes after the commencement of the tenancy; and the rental value of the building as entered in the latest assessment list of the Cantonment Board as proposed under Section 72 of the Cantonments Act, 1924 (II of 1924).
The fair rent fixed shall be payable by the tenant from the date to be fixed by the Controller which shall not be earlier than the date of filing of the application.

Every dispute between a landlord and his tenant relating to the increase of rent shall be decided by the Controller. Provided that the Controller shall in no case allow any increase beyond seven and a half per centum of the cost of the addition, improvement or alteration made in the building or, beyond the amount of the additional tax payable by the landlord, as the case may be.

No landlord shall, without just or sufficient cause cut off or withhold any of the amenities enjoyed by the tenant. A tenant in occupation of a building may, if the landlord has contravened the provisions of this section, make an application to the Controller complaining of such contravention. If the Controller, on inquiry finds that the tenant has been in enjoyment of the amenities and that they were cut off or withheld by the landlord without just or sufficient cause, he shall make an order directing the landlord to restore such amenities, or authorising the tenant to provide the same and to incur such expense thereon as the Controller may specify, and any sum so spent by the tenant shall be adjustable against the rent payable by the tenant in respect of that building.

After the commencement of the Cantonments Rent Restriction Act, no tenant, whether before or after termination of his tenancy, shall be evicted from the building in his possession or occupation in execution of a decree passed after such commencement, except in accordance with the provisions of this section. A landlord who seeks to evict his tenant shall apply to the Controller for an order in that behalf, and the Controller may, after giving the tenant a reasonable opportunity of showing cause against the application, make on order directing the tenant to put the landlord in possession, if he is satisfied that the tenant has not paid or tendered the rent to the landlord within fifteen days of the expiry of the time fixed in the agreement of tenancy for payment of rent, or in the absence of such agreement, within sixty days following the period for which the rent is due; or any other order as he deems fit as per law.

 

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

 

Submit Your Query For a Legal Advice

For rapid response you can also submit your Query at WhatsApp on +92 321 205 7582 For a Legal Advice
 
Law Firm in Pakistan dealing with Civil Litigation, Commercial, Intellectual Property, Real Estate and Family Laws of Pakistan.
E-26, Glass Tower, Clifton
Karachi, Sindh
PK
Phone: +92 321 205 7582


Child Custody under the Islamic Law in Karachi Pakistan

In the unfortunate event of a divorce in Islam, regardless of who amongst the spouse initiates the divorce, Shariah Law states that all children (male or female) will remain in the custody of the mother until they reach the age of understanding and puberty; and it will be responsibility of the father to provide for the financial upkeep of the children.

Once the children reach the age of understanding, the father has a right to move to Court if he wishes to gain custody of the children.

In this particular case the mother will get the primary custody of the girl (10 years) until she has reached the age of puberty, and if then the father wishes to get primary custody of his daughter, he will have to approach a Court.

The boy of 14 has already reached his age of puberty, thus if the father wishes to gain primary custody of his son, he will have to approach the Court.

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

Arbitration

Pakistan’s Arbitration Law is governed under the Arbitration Act 1940.

Definitions under the Arbitration Act 1940 are as under :

“arbitration agreement” means a written agreement to submit present or future differences to arbitration, whether an arbitrator is named therein or not;

“award” means an arbitration award;

“Court” means a Civil Court having jurisdiction to decide the question forming the subject-matter of reference if the same had been the subject-matter of a suit, but does not, except for the purpose of proceedings under Section 21, include a Small Cause Court;

“legal representative” means a person who in law represents the estate of a deceased person, and includes any person who intermeddles with the estate of the deceased, and where a party acts in representative character, the person on whom the estate devolves on the death of the party so acting;

reference” means reference to arbitration.

 

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

 

Cyber Crime Laws Pakistan

Cyber Crime Laws PakistanThe Prevention of Electronic Crimes Act, 2015 is promulgated in Pakistan. Under the prevention of Electronic Crimes Act, following are the crimes punishable under law:-

 

Unauthorized access to information system or data – If any body with malicious intent gains unauthorized access to any information system or data shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to six months or with fine which may extend to one hundred thousand rupees or with both.

Unauthorized copying or transmission of data – If any person with malicious intent and without authorization copies or otherwise transmits or causes to be transmitted, any data whether by gaining access to such data or otherwise, shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to six months, or with fine which may extend to one hundred thousand rupess or with both.

Unauthorized access to critical infrastructure information system or data – Whoever with malicious intent gains unauthorized access to any critical infrastructure information system or data shall be punished with imprisonment upto three years or with fine which may extend to one million rupees or with both.

Criminal Interference with information system or data– Whoever with malicious intent and without authorization interferes with or damages or causes to be interfered with or damaged any information system or any part thereof, or data or any part thereof, shall be punished with imprisonment which may extend to two years or with fine which may extend to five hundred thousand rupees or with both. Explanation: Interference refers to doing of any unauthorized act in relation to an information system or data that may disturb normal working of such information system with or without causing any actual damage to such information system.

Criminal Interference with critical infrastructure information system or data– Whoever with malicious intent and without authorization interferes with or damages, or causes to be inferred with or damaged, any critical information system or any part thereof, or critical infrastructure data or any part thereof, shall be punished with imprisonment which may extend to seven years or with fine which may extend to five million rupees or with both.

Cyber terrorism –Whoever commits or threatens to commit any of the offences under sections 5 and 7 where- (a) the use or threat is designed to coerce, intimidate, overawe or create a sense of fear, panic or insecurity in the Government or the public or a section of the public or community or sect or create a sense of fear or insecurity in society; or (b) the use or threat is made for the purpose or motive of advancing a religious, ethnic or sectarian cause; shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to fourteen years or with fine which may extend to fifty million rupees or with both.

Electronic forgery.- (1) Whoever, for wrongful gain, interferes with any information system, device or data, with intent to cause damage or injury to the public or to any person, or to make any illegal claim or title or to cause any person to part with property or to enter into any express or implied contract, or with intent to commit fraud by any input, alteration, deletion, or suppression of data, resulting in unauthentic data with the intent that it be considered or acted upon for legal purposes as if it were authentic, regardless of the fact that the data is directly readable and intelligible or not shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to two years, or with fine which may extend to two hundred and fifty thousand rupees or with both. (2) Whoever commits offence under sub-section (1) in relation to a critical infrastructure information system or data shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to five years or with fine which may extend to five million rupees or with both.

Electronic fraud– Whoever for wrongful gain interferes with or uses any information system, device or data or induces any person to enter into a relationship or with intent to deceive any person, which act or omission is likely to cause damage or harm to that person or any other person shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extent to two years or with fine which may extend to ten million rupess, or with both.

Making, supplying or obtaining devices for use in offence – Whoever produces, makes, generates, adapts, exports, supplies, offers to supply or imports for use any information system, data or device intending it primarily to be used or believing that it is primarily to be used to commit or to assist in the commission of an offence under this Act shall, without prejudice to any other liability that he may incur in this behalf, be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to 6 months or with fine which may extend to fifty thousand rupees or with both.

Identity crime – (1) Whoever obtains, sells, possesses or transmits another person’s identity information, without lawful justification shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to three months or with fine which may extend to fifty thousand rupees, or with both. (2) Any person whose identity information is obtained, sold, possessed or retains may apply to the Court competent to try offence under sub-section (1) for passing of such others as the Court may deem fit in the circumstances for securing, destruction or preventing transmission of any such data.

Unauthroized issuance of SIM cards etc – Whoever sells or otherwise provide subscriber identity module (SIM) card, re-usable identification module (R-IUM) or other portable memory chip designed to be used in cellular mobile or wireless phone for transmitting and receiving of intelligence without obtaining and verification of the subscriber’s antecedents in the mode and manner approved by the Authority shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to three years or with fine which may extend to five hundred thousand rupees or both.

Tempering etc. of communication equipment – Whoever changes, alters, tampers with or re-programs unique device identifier or international mobile station equipment identity (IMEI) number of any stolen cellular or wireless handset and unlawfully or without authorization starts using or marketing it for transmitting and receiving intelligence through such mobile or wireless handsets shall be punished with imprisonment which may extend to three years or with fine which may extend to 1 million rupees or both.

Unauthorized interception– Whoever intentionally commits unauthorized interception by technical means of- (a) any transmission that is not intended to be and is not open to the public, from or within an information system; or (b) electromagnetic emissions from an information system that are carrying data, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a term which may extend to two years or with fine which may extend to five hundred thousand rupees or with both:

Offence against dignity of natural person– (1) Whoever, with malicious intent, knowingly and publicly exhibits, displays, transmits any electronic communication that harms the reputation of a natural person, threatens any sexual acts against a natural person; superimposes a photograph of the face of a natural person over any sexually explicit images; distorts the face of a natural person; or includes a photograph or a video of a natural person in sexually explicit conduct, without the express or implied consent of the person in question, intending that such electronic communication cause that person injury or threatens injury to his or her reputation, his or her existing state of privacy or puts him or her in fear for him or her safety shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to one year or with fine which may extend to one million rupees or with both. (2) Whoever commits an offence under sub-section (1) with respect to a minor, shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to three years, or with fine which may extend to ten million rupees or with both. (3) Any aggrieved person or his guardian where such person is a minor, may apply to the court for passing of such orders for removal, destruction or blocking access to such material referred in sub-section (1) and the Court on receipt of such application may pass such orders as deemed proper in the circumstances.

Malicious code – Whoever wilfully writes, offers, makes available, distributes or transmits malicious code through an information system or device, with intent to cause harm to any information system or data resulting in the corruption, destruction, alteration, suppression, theft or loss of information system or data shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to two years or with fine which may extend to one million rupees or both: Provided that the provision of this section shall not apply to the authorized testing, research and development or protection of any code for any lawful purpose: Explanation.- For the purpose of this section the expression “malicious code” includes a computer program or a hidden function in a program that damages any information system or data or compromises the performance of the information system or availability of data or uses the information system resources without proper authroization.

Cyber stalking – (1) Whoever with intent to coerce, intimidate, or harass any person uses information system, information system network, internet, website, electronic mail or any other similar means of communication to,- (a) communicate obscene, vulgar, contemptuous, or indecent intelligence; (b) make any suggestion or proposal of an obscene nature; (c) threaten any illegal or immoral act; (d) take or distribute pictures or photographs of any person without his consent or knowledge; (e) display or distribute information in a manner that substantially increases the risk of harm or violence to any other person commits the offence of cyber stalking. (2) Whoever commits the offence specified in sub-section (1) shall be punishable with imprisonment for a term which may extend to two years or with fine which may extend to one million rupees, or with both: Provided that if the victim of the cyber stalking under sub-section (1) is a minor the punishment may extend to three years or with fine may extend to ten million rupees, or with both. (3) Any person may apply to the court for issuance of a restraining order against an accused of cyber stalking and the court upon receipt of such application may pass such order as deemed appropriate in the circumstances of the case.

Spamming – (1) Whoever transmits harmful, fraudulent, misleading, illegal or unsolicited intelligence to any person without the express permission of the recipient, or causes any information system to show any such intelligence commits the offence of spamming. (2) Whoever commits the offence of spamming as described in sub-section (1) shall be punished with fine not exceeding fifty thousand rupees if he commits this offence of spamming for the first time and for every subsequent commission of offence of spamming he shall be punished with imprisonment for a term which may extend to three months or with fine which may extend to one million rupees or with both.

Spoofing – (1) Whoever dishonestly, establishes a website or sends any intelligence with a counterfeit source intended to be believed by the recipient or visitor of the website, to be an authentic source commits spoofing. (2) Whoever commits spoofing shall be punished with imprisonment for a tem which may extend to three years, or with fine which may extend to five hundred thousand rupees or with both.

Legal recognition of offences committed in relation to information systems – (1) Notwithstanding anything contained in any other law, an offence under this Act or any other law shall not be denied legal recognition and enforcement for the sole reason of such offence being committed in relation to, or through the use of, an information system. (2) References to “property” in any law creating an offence in relation to or concerning property, shall include information systems and data. (3) References in any law creating an offence to an act shall include actions taken or caused by use of an information system. (4) References to an act by a person in this Act or any law establishing an offence shall include acts done or to be done by or through automated mechanisms and self executing, adaptive or autonomous devices, programs or information systems.

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.

Submit Your Query For a Legal Advice

 
Law Firm in Pakistan dealing with Cyber Laws of Pakistan.
E-26, Glass Tower, Clifton
Karachi, Sindh
PK
Phone: +92 321 205 7582

Legal Management of Properties in Pakistan

Overseas Pakistanis having any legal issue of management of their properties in Pakistan can contact our law firm. We will provide full legal service for  management of their properties in Pakistan.

Our legal services will include but not limited to:

Sale, Purchase and Transfer of Properties

Recovery of Possession of Properties

Renting out properties and collection of rent

Pursuing property  litigation in Pakistan

Overseas Pakistanis all over the world face lot of legal issues regarding the management of their properties in Pakistan. They contact our law firm for management of their legal issues. Our law firm provides them full legal services for resolving their legal issues. Contact for further information.

We are conducting these cases which are likely to be decided in near future.

Irfan Mir Halepota, Advocate Supreme Court of Pakistan.