The 22nd Legal Commission has not yet been formed. The first post-independence Legal Commission of India was established in 1955 and headed by Mr. M.C. Setalvad. It lasted three years and submitted its last report in September 1958. Some of his reports referred to the Income Tax Act of 1922, the Partnership Act of 1932, the Sale of Goods Act of 1930 and the Registration Act of 1908. Some legal commissions were also established during British rule. Once the report has been submitted to the Ministry of Law and Justice, the Commission terminates, unless it is obliged to revise certain areas or to provide clarification by the Government on the report submitted. Upon receipt of the report, it shall be responsible for following up on the recommendations made by the Commission in the report. In general, the Ministry of Law and Justice transmits the report and its observations to other relevant ministries of the Government of India, seeking their views on the appropriateness of the recommendation and determining with them how these recommendations will be implemented. If the proposals are approved by the various ministries and approved by the Council of Ministers, the Ministry of Law and Justice works on the drafting of implementing laws or follows the draft submitted by the Legal Commission (which is usually the case) and submits it to Parliament for approval.
Law reform has been an ongoing process in Indian history, particularly over the past 300 years. When religious and customary law dominated in antiquity, the reform process was ad hoc and not institutionalized by duly constituted legal reform bodies. In the event of a breach of public order, it draws attention to the wrong part of the Directive and proposes a number of ways to remedy it. While the Commission`s recommendations do not require the government to act on them, it is at the government`s discretion to accept or reject them. The main objective of the Law Commission is to help the government shape just public policy and ensure that justice prevents. It has always been committed to improving legal reforms in India. He introduced legislative reforms to correct the government`s mistakes. Therefore, it is incumbent upon the government and the Commission to be closely coordinated, because at the end of the day, it is the public interest that counts. After looking at the tradition of previous commissions, it can be concluded that it is still a former Supreme Court justice who heads the commission. Therefore, when Article 372 stipulated that previous laws (pre-constitutional laws) would be respected until they were replaced or repealed, legal commissions were set up to monitor the laws. The Eighteenth Law Commission of India was established on 1 September 2006 and ran until 31 August 2009.
Judge M. Jagannadha Rao remained Chairman of the Commission until 28 May 2007, when Judge A. R. Lakshmanan was appointed Chairman of the Commission. She presented the following reports: According to some media reports, the Ministry of Justice approved the proposal to install a new commission, but it was the cabinet (the government) that took no action to install it. Until now, India had twenty-one legal commissions until the establishment of the 22nd Legal Commission. The 22nd Legal Commission shall be constituted for a period of three years from the date of publication of its Rules of Procedure in the Official Journal. It will be composed of: The last Law Commission, i.e. the composition of the 21st Law Commission, was as follows: People then began to look for different options by which the problem could be solved. Later, it was decided to set up a commission to improve the uniformity of laws. Thus, in 1834, a Law Commission was established by the Charter Act of 1833.
www.lawcommissionofindia.nic.in/main.htm#Eleventh_Law_Commission According to the Commission`s website, the Commission`s permanent staff consists of a dozen researchers of different grades and experience, with a small group of secretarial staff responsible for the administrative aspect of the Commission`s work, and the internal functioning of the Commission can be described as a process involving the following steps: The Law Commission of India is a now-defunct executive body established by order of the Government of India. The commission is charged with investigating and advising the Indian government on legal reform, is composed of legal experts and is headed by a retired judge. The Commission is established for a limited term and acts as an advisory body to the Ministry of Law and Justice. The last President of the Commission retired in August 2018 and has not been reconstituted since. Since India`s independence, that is, after 1947, there have been twenty-one legal commissions. The last commission was the 21st Judicial Commission of India, established in September 2015 under the chairmanship of Justice Balbir Singh Chauhan, a former Supreme Justice of the Supreme Court. His term ended in August 2018. Next, an overview of the problem is formed, highlighting the main problem and the methods by which it can be solved. The said draft will be forwarded to the other authorities concerned to express their point of view, to see if they want to add something or if they are satisfied or not? This happens because the Law Commission wants to make sure that most of the population has a say, because laws are ultimately made only for them. The Commission`s recommendations are not binding on the government. „These are recommendations. They can be accepted or rejected.
The implementation of these recommendations depends on the ministries/departments dealing with the subject matter of the recommendations.  This has led to the failure to implement a number of important and essential recommendations. However, the Commission continued to work on the tasks entrusted to it. The recommendations of the Legal Commission were as follows: A Legal Commission is established when the central Government decides to form a new Legal Commission at the end of the previous one. Once the resolution is adopted and approved by the president, the government has the freedom to elect the chairman of the newly formed commission. The Law Commission therefore deals with all these cases so that, together with the Ministry of Law and Justice, it can ensure that there is peace in society and that justice is done to the population. The Law Commission of India released its Report No. 255 on „Electoral Reforms” in March 2015. The report was submitted to the Ministry of Law and Justice. In January 2013, the Ministry of Law and Justice called on the 20th Law Commission to propose methods to be introduced into „electoral reforms” to make them more effective. A legal commission is composed of legal experts appointed by the central government to promote justice in society.
Either the government makes a comment on a subject, or the Suo-Moto Commission (ex officio) takes up a subject and starts working on it. In a way, the main reason for the formation of the Legal Commission is the instructions in Article 39A. In addition, section 372 required some power to repeal, amend and revise laws and to consider whether they were really necessary. The first of these commissions, established in 1834 by the Charter Act 1833 and chaired by Lord Macaulay, recommended the codification of the Penal Code and the Code of Criminal Procedure. Subsequently, in 1853, 1861 and 1879, the Second, Third and Fourth Legal Commissions were established, which contributed to enriching the collection of Indian laws over a period of fifty years. As soon as the Commission becomes aware of the views of the population, it analyses them and then prepares an organized introduction to be mentioned in the report. It shall be established by the Secretary of Membership or the President or by a member of the Commission. At meetings, it is then closely examined. The mandate of the Law Commission is five years and proposes reforms of the Ministry of Law and Justice. After the end of the 21st Legal Commission on 31 August 2018, it is now time for the 22nd Legal Commission. But even after a period of 10 months, the 22nd Commission has not yet been formed.