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Scope of sec.191,193 and Sec.211 of I.P.C – scope of sec.195 and sec. 340 (2) of Cr.P.C – No victim should go remediless when there is a prima faice case = when acquittal resulted due to false charge sheet – filing a private complaint under sec. 193 , the magistrate dismissed the same as it is not filed by competent court nor in the concerned court rightly – but the high court being Superior court and having constitutional powers under Section 10(1) and 15(1) of Cr.P.C and sec. 340(2) of Cr.P.C. and Art. 227 simply confirmed the Lower court order – when the offence not fall under sec.193 as filing a charge sheet with false averments is not amount to giving statement on oath, but the offence comes under sec.211 of I.P.C. this scope was totally neglected by all , being a superior court , having information and when there is a specific allegations against the accused has to consider the case instead of dismissing the Revision – Apex court remanded the case to High court for fresh consideration as per law = Perumal …Appellant Versus Janaki …Respondent = 2014 ( January – Vol – 1-D.B.) Judis.nic.in/ S.C./ file name =41160

Scope of sec.191,193 and Sec.211 of I.P.C – scope of sec.195 and sec. 340 (2) of Cr.P.C – No victim should go remediless when there is a prima faice case = when acquittal resulted due to false charge sheet –  filing a private complaint under sec.  193 , the magistrate dismissed the same as it is not filed by competent court nor in the concerned court rightly – but the high court being Superior court and having constitutional powers under Section  10(1) and 15(1) of Cr.P.C and sec. 340(2) of Cr.P.C. and Art. 227 simply confirmed the Lower court order – when the offence not fall under sec.193 as  filing a charge sheet with false averments is not amount to giving statement on oath, but the offence comes under sec.211 of I.P.C. this scope was totally neglected by all , being a superior court , having information and when there is a specific allegations against the accused has to consider the case instead of dismissing the Revision – Apex court remanded the case to High court for fresh consideration as per law =

 

The facts relevant for the issue on hand are that:-

      (1)   The appellant was prosecuted for the offences under sections 417

      and 506 (i) IPC.  (The factual allegations forming the basis of such a

      prosecution are already noted earlier).

 

 

      (2)   The respondent filed a charge-sheet with an assertion  that  the

      appellant was responsible for pregnancy of Nagal.

 

 

      (3)   Even before the filing of the charge-sheet, a  definite  medical

      opinion was available to the respondent (secured during the course  of

      the investigation of the offence alleged against the appellant) to the

      effect that Nagal was not pregnant.

 

 

      (4)   Still the respondent chose to assert in  the  charge-sheet  that

      Nagal was pregnant.

 

 

      (5) The prosecution against the appellant ended in acquittal.

 

 

It can be seen from the definition that  to  constitute  an  act  of  giving

false evidence, a person must make a statement which is either false to  the

knowledge or belief of the maker or which the maker does not believe  to  be

true.  

Further, it requires that such a statement is made by  a  person  

(1) who is legally bound by an oath; 

(2) by  an  express  provision  of  law  to

state the truth; or 

(3) being bound by law to make a  declaration  upon  any

subject.

 

17.   A police officer filing a charge-sheet does not make any statement  on

oath nor is bound by any express provision of law to state the truth  though

in our opinion being a public servant is  obliged  to  act  in  good  faith.

Whether the statement made by the police officer in a  charge-sheet  amounts

to a declaration upon any subject within the meaning of  the  clause  “being

bound by law to  make  a  declaration  upon  any  subject”  occurring  under

section 191 of the IPC is a question which requires further examination.

 

18.   On the other hand, section 211 of the IPC deals  with  an  offence  of

instituting or causing to be instituted any criminal proceeding  or  falsely

charging any person of having committed an offence even  when  there  is  no

just or lawful ground for such proceeding to the  knowledge  of  the  person

instituting or causing the institution of the criminal proceedings.

 

19.   Irrespective  of  the  fact  whether  the  offence  disclosed  by  the

complaint of the  appellant  herein  is  an  offence  falling  either  under

section 193 or 211 of the IPC, section 195 of the Cr.P.C. declares  that  no

Court shall take cognizance of either of  the  above mentioned  two  offences

except in the manner specified under section 195 of the Cr.P.C.:

 

In the light of the language of section 195 Cr.P.C.  we  do  not  find

fault with the conclusion  of  the  learned  Magistrate  in  dismissing  the

complaint of the appellant herein for the reason that the complaint  is  not

filed by the person contemplated  under  section  195  Cr.P.C.   

It  may  be

mentioned here that as a matter of fact the Court before which  the  instant

complaint was lodged is not  the  same  Court  before  which  the  appellant

herein was prosecuted by the respondent.

 

21.   Under section 340(1) of the Cr.P.C., it is  stipulated  that  

whenever

it appears that any one of the offences mentioned  in  clause  (b)  of  sub-

section (1) of section 195 appears to have been committed in or in  relation

to a proceeding before a Court, that Court either on an application made  to

it or otherwise make  a  complaint  thereof  in  writing  to  the  competent

Magistrate after following the procedure mentioned under section 340 of  the

Cr.P.C.[2]

 

22.   Admittedly, the appellant herein did not make an  application  to  the

judicial magistrate No.1, Pollachi under section 340 to ‘make  a  complaint’

against the respondent herein nor  the  said  magistrate  suo  moto  made  a

complaint.  

Therefore, the learned judicial magistrate No.2 before whom  the

private complaint is made by the appellant had no option but to dismiss  the

complaint.

 

23.   But the High Court, in our view, is not justified in confining  itself

to the examination of  the  correctness  of  the  order  of  the  magistrate

dismissing the said private complaint.   

Both  Section  195(1)  and  Section

340(2) Cr.P.C. authorise the exercise of the power conferred  under  Section

195(1) by any other court to  which  the  court  in  respect  of  which  the

offence is committed is subordinate to. (hereinafter  referred  to  for  the

sake of convenience as ‘the original court’)

 

24.   It can be seen from the language of Section 195(4),  Cr.P.C.  that  it

creates a legal fiction whereby it is declared that the  original  court  is

subordinate  to  that  court  to  which  appeals  ordinarily  lie  from  the

judgments or orders of the original court. (hereinafter referred to as  ‘the

appellate court’)  

In our view, such a fiction must  be  understood  in  the

context of Article 227[3] of the Constitution of  India  and  Section  10(1)

and 15(1) of Cr.P.C[4]. Article 227 confers the power of superintendence  on

a  High  Court  over  all  courts  and  tribunals  functioning  within   the

territories in relation  to  which  a  High  Court  exercises  jurisdiction.

Section 10(1) and 15(1) of  Cr.P.C.  declare  that  the  Assistant  Sessions

Judges and Chief Judicial Magistrates are subordinate to the  Session  Judge

and other Judicial Magistrates to  be  subordinate  to  the  Chief  Judicial

Magistrate  subject  to  the  control  of  the  Session  Judge.  =

Therefore, all that sub-section  (4)  of  Section  195  says  is  that

irrespective of the fact  whether  a  particular  court  is  subordinate  to

another court in the hierarchy of judicial administration, for  the  purpose

of exercise of powers under Section 195(1), every appellate court  competent

to entertain the appeals either from  decrees  or  sentence  passed  by  the

original court is treated to be a court concurrently competent  to  exercise

the jurisdiction under Section 195(1).   

High  Courts  being  constitutional

courts invested with the powers of superintendence over  all  courts  within

the territory over which the High Court exercises its jurisdiction,  in  our

view, is certainly  a  Court  which  can  exercise  the  jurisdiction  under

Section 195(1).  In the absence of any  specific  constitutional  limitation

of prescription on  the  exercise  of  such  powers,  the  High  Courts  may

exercise such power either  on  an  application  made  to  it  or  suo  moto

whenever the interests of justice demand.

 

26.   The  High  Courts  not  only  have  the  authority  to  exercise  such

jurisdiction but also an obligation to exercise such  power  in  appropriate

cases.  

Such obligation, in our opinion, flows from two factors  –  

(1)  the embargo created by Section 195 restricting the liberty of aggrieved  persons

to initiate criminal proceedings with respect to offences  prescribed  under

Section 195; 

(2) such offences pertain to  either  the  contempt  of  lawful

authorities of public servants or offences against public justice.

A constitution Bench of this Court in Iqbal Singh  Marwah  &  Anr.  v.

Meenakshi Marwah & Anr., (2005) 4 SCC 370, 

while  interpreting  Section  195

Cr.P.C., although in a different  context,   

held  that  any  interpretation

which leads to a situation where a victim of crime is  rendered  remediless,

has to be discarded[6]. 

The power of superintendence like  any  other  power

impliedly carries an obligation to exercise powers in  an  appropriate  case

to maintain the majesty of the judicial process and the purity of the  legal

system. 

Such an obligation becomes more profound when these  allegations  of

commission of offences pertain to public justice.

 

28.   In the case on hand, when the  appellant  alleges  that  he  had  been

prosecuted on the basis of a  palpably  false  statement  coupled  with  the

further  allegation  in  his  complaint  that  the  respondent  did  so  for

extraneous considerations, we are of the opinion that it is  an  appropriate

case where the High Court ought to have  exercised  the  jurisdiction  under

Section  195  Cr.P.C..   

The  allegation  such  as  the  one  made  by   the

complainant against the respondent is not uncommon. As was  pointed  earlier

by this Court in a different context “there is no rule of  law  that  common

sense should be put in cold storage”[7]. 

Our  Constitution  is  designed  on

the theory of checks and balances. A theory which  is  the  product  of  the

belief that all power corrupts – such belief is based on experience.

 

29.   The appeal is, therefore, allowed.  The  matter  is  remitted  to  the

High Court for further appropriate course of action to initiate  proceedings

against the respondent on the basis of the complaint  of  the  appellant  in

accordance with law.

 

2014 ( January – Vol – 1-D.B.) Judis.nic.in/ S.C./ file name  =41160

Reportable

 
IN THE SUPREME COURT OF INDIA
CRIMINAL APPELLATE JURISDICTION
CRIMINAL APPEAL NO.169 OF 2014
(Arising out of Special Leave Petition (Criminal) No.1221 of 2012)

Perumal …Appellant
Versus
Janaki …Respondent

 

 

J U D G M E N T
Chelameswar, J.

1. Leave granted.
2. Aggrieved by an order in Crl. R.C. No.1119 of 2011 of the High Court
of Madras, the unsuccessful petitioner therein preferred the instant
appeal.

3. A petition in C.M.P. No.4561 of 2010 (private complaint) under
section 200 of the Code of Criminal Procedure, 1973 (hereinafter for short
referred to as “the Cr.P.C.”) filed by the appellant herein against the
respondent came to be dismissed by the Judicial Magistrate No.2 at Pollachi
by his judgment dated 31st August 2010. Challenging the same, the
abovementioned Crl. R.C. was filed.

4. The factual background of the case is as follows:

5. The respondent was working as a Sub-Inspector in an All-Women Police
Station, Pollachi at the relevant point of time. On 18th May 2008, one
Nagal reported to the respondent that the appellant herein had cheated her.
The respondent registered Crime No.18/08 under sections 417 and 506(i) of
the Indian Penal Code (hereinafter for short referred to as “the IPC”).
Eventually, the respondent filed a charge-sheet, the relevant portion of
which reads as follows:
“On 26.12.07, that the accused called upon the de-facto complainant
for an outing and while going in the night at around 10.00 via
Vadugapalayam Ittori route the accused enticed the de-facto
complainant of marrying her and had sexual interaction several times
in the nearby jungle and on account of which the complainant became
pregnant and when she asked the accused to marry him he threatened the
complainant of killing her if she disclosed the above fact to anybody.

 
Hence the accused committed an offence punishable u/s. 417, 506 (i) of
IPC.”
[emphasis supplied]

6. The appellant was tried for the offences mentioned above by the
learned Judicial Magistrate No.1, Pollachi. The learned Judicial
Magistrate by his judgment dated 15th March 2010 acquitted the appellant of
both the charges.

7. It appears that the said judgment has become final.

8. In the light of the acquittal, the appellant filed a complaint
(C.M.P. No.4561 of 2010) under section 190 of the Cr.P.C. on the file of
the Judicial Magistrate No.2 at Pollachi praying that the respondent be
tried for an offence under section 193 of the IPC. The said complaint came
to be dismissed by an order dated 31st August 2010 on the ground that in
view of sections 195 and 340 of the Cr.P.C. the complaint of the appellant
herein is not maintainable.

9. Aggrieved by the said dismissal, the appellant herein unsuccessfully
carried the matter to the High Court. Hence the present appeal.

10. The case of the appellant herein in his complaint is that though
Nagal alleged an offence of cheating against the appellant which led to the
pregnancy of Nagal, such an offence was not proved against him. Upon the
registration of Crime No.18/08, Nagal was subjected to medical examination.
She was not found to be pregnant. Dr. Geetha, who examined Nagal,
categorically opined that Nagal was not found to be pregnant on the date of
examination which took place six days after the registration of the FIR.
In spite of the definite medical opinion that Nagal was not pregnant, the
respondent chose to file a charge-sheet with an allegation that Nagal
became pregnant. Therefore, according to the appellant, the charge-sheet
was filed with a deliberate false statement by the respondent herein. The
appellant, therefore, prayed in his complaint as follows;
“It is, therefore, prayed that this Hon’ble Court may be pleased
to take this complaint on file, try the accused U/s. 193 IPC for
deliberately giving false evidence in the Court as against the
complainant, and punish the accused and pass such further or
other orders as this Hon’ble court deems fit and proper.”

 
11. The learned Magistrate dismissed the complaint on the ground that
section 195 of the Cr.P.C. bars criminal courts to take cognizance of an
offence under section 193 of the IPC except on the complaint in writing of
that Court or an officer of that Court in relation to any proceeding in the
Court where the offence under section 193 is said to have been committed
and a private complaint such as the one on hand is not maintainable.

12. The High Court declined to interfere with the matter in exercise of
its revisional jurisdiction. The operative portion of the order under
challenge reads as follows:
“3. … This court is in agreement with the conclusion of the
court below in dismissing the complaint. The complaint provided
very little to take action upon, particularly, where this court
finds that the respondent had not in any manner tampered with the
medical record so as to mulct the petitioner with criminal
liability. The wording in the final report informing of the de
facto complainant having been pregnant can in the facts and
circumstances of the case, be seen only as a mistake.
4. In the result, the criminal revision stands dismissed.”

13. We regret to place on record that at every stage of this matter the
inquiry was misdirected.

14. The facts relevant for the issue on hand are that:-
(1) The appellant was prosecuted for the offences under sections 417
and 506 (i) IPC. (The factual allegations forming the basis of such a
prosecution are already noted earlier).
(2) The respondent filed a charge-sheet with an assertion that the
appellant was responsible for pregnancy of Nagal.
(3) Even before the filing of the charge-sheet, a definite medical
opinion was available to the respondent (secured during the course of
the investigation of the offence alleged against the appellant) to the
effect that Nagal was not pregnant.
(4) Still the respondent chose to assert in the charge-sheet that
Nagal was pregnant.
(5) The prosecution against the appellant ended in acquittal.

15. The abovementioned indisputable facts, in our opinion, prima facie
may not constitute an offence under section 193 IPC but may constitute an
offence under section 211 IPC. We say prima facie only for the reason this
aspect has not been examined at any stage in the case nor any submission is
made before us on either side but we cannot help taking notice of the basic
facts and the legal position.

16. The offence under section 193[1] IPC is an act of giving false
evidence or fabricating false evidence in a judicial proceeding. The act
of giving false evidence is defined under section 191 IPC as follows:
“191. Giving false evidence.— Whoever, being legally bound by an oath
or by an express provision of law to state the truth, or being bound
by law to make a declaration upon any subject, makes any statement
which is false, and which he either knows or believes to be false or
does not believe to be true, is said to give false evidence.
Explanation 1.—A statement is within the meaning of this
section, whether it is made verbally or otherwise.
Explanation 2.—A false statement as to the belief of the person
attesting is within the meaning of this section, and a person may be
guilty of giving false evidence by stating that he believes a thing
which he does not believe, as well as by stating that he knows a thing
which he does not know.”

It can be seen from the definition that to constitute an act of giving
false evidence, a person must make a statement which is either false to the
knowledge or belief of the maker or which the maker does not believe to be
true. Further, it requires that such a statement is made by a person (1)
who is legally bound by an oath; (2) by an express provision of law to
state the truth; or (3) being bound by law to make a declaration upon any
subject.

17. A police officer filing a charge-sheet does not make any statement on
oath nor is bound by any express provision of law to state the truth though
in our opinion being a public servant is obliged to act in good faith.
Whether the statement made by the police officer in a charge-sheet amounts
to a declaration upon any subject within the meaning of the clause “being
bound by law to make a declaration upon any subject” occurring under
section 191 of the IPC is a question which requires further examination.

18. On the other hand, section 211 of the IPC deals with an offence of
instituting or causing to be instituted any criminal proceeding or falsely
charging any person of having committed an offence even when there is no
just or lawful ground for such proceeding to the knowledge of the person
instituting or causing the institution of the criminal proceedings.

19. Irrespective of the fact whether the offence disclosed by the
complaint of the appellant herein is an offence falling either under
section 193 or 211 of the IPC, section 195 of the Cr.P.C. declares that no
Court shall take cognizance of either of the abovementioned two offences
except in the manner specified under section 195 of the Cr.P.C.:
“195. Prosecution for contempt of lawful authority of public servants,
for offences against public justice and for offences relating to
documents given in evidence.—(1) No Court shall take cognizance—
x x x x x
(b) (i) of any offence punishable under any of the following
sections of the Indian Penal Code (45 of 1860), namely, sections
193 to 196 (both inclusive), 199, 200, 205 to 211 (both
inclusive) and 228, when such offence is alleged to have been
committed in, or in relation to, any proceeding in any Court, or

 
except on the complaint in writing of that Court or by such officer of
the Court as that Court may authorise in writing in this behalf, or of
some other Court to which that court is subordinate.”

 

20. In the light of the language of section 195 Cr.P.C. we do not find
fault with the conclusion of the learned Magistrate in dismissing the
complaint of the appellant herein for the reason that the complaint is not
filed by the person contemplated under section 195 Cr.P.C. It may be
mentioned here that as a matter of fact the Court before which the instant
complaint was lodged is not the same Court before which the appellant
herein was prosecuted by the respondent.

21. Under section 340(1) of the Cr.P.C., it is stipulated that whenever
it appears that any one of the offences mentioned in clause (b) of sub-
section (1) of section 195 appears to have been committed in or in relation
to a proceeding before a Court, that Court either on an application made to
it or otherwise make a complaint thereof in writing to the competent
Magistrate after following the procedure mentioned under section 340 of the
Cr.P.C.[2]

22. Admittedly, the appellant herein did not make an application to the
judicial magistrate No.1, Pollachi under section 340 to ‘make a complaint’
against the respondent herein nor the said magistrate suo moto made a
complaint. Therefore, the learned judicial magistrate No.2 before whom the
private complaint is made by the appellant had no option but to dismiss the
complaint.

23. But the High Court, in our view, is not justified in confining itself
to the examination of the correctness of the order of the magistrate
dismissing the said private complaint. Both Section 195(1) and Section
340(2) Cr.P.C. authorise the exercise of the power conferred under Section
195(1) by any other court to which the court in respect of which the
offence is committed is subordinate to. (hereinafter referred to for the
sake of convenience as ‘the original court’)

24. It can be seen from the language of Section 195(4), Cr.P.C. that it
creates a legal fiction whereby it is declared that the original court is
subordinate to that court to which appeals ordinarily lie from the
judgments or orders of the original court. (hereinafter referred to as ‘the
appellate court’) In our view, such a fiction must be understood in the
context of Article 227[3] of the Constitution of India and Section 10(1)
and 15(1) of Cr.P.C[4]. Article 227 confers the power of superintendence on
a High Court over all courts and tribunals functioning within the
territories in relation to which a High Court exercises jurisdiction.
Section 10(1) and 15(1) of Cr.P.C. declare that the Assistant Sessions
Judges and Chief Judicial Magistrates are subordinate to the Session Judge
and other Judicial Magistrates to be subordinate to the Chief Judicial
Magistrate subject to the control of the Session Judge. It may be
remembered that Section 195(4) deals with the authority of the superior
courts in the context of taking cognizance of various offences mentioned in
Section 195(1). Such offences are relatable to civil, criminal and revenue
courts etc.[5] Each one of the streams of these courts may have their
administrative hierarchy depending upon under the law by which such courts
are brought into existence. It is also well known that certain courts have
appellate jurisdiction while certain courts only have original
jurisdiction. Appellate jurisdiction is the creature of statute and
depending upon the scheme of a particular statute, the forum of appeal
varies. Generally, the appellate for a are created on the basis of either
subject matter of dispute or economic implications or nature of crime etc.

25. Therefore, all that sub-section (4) of Section 195 says is that
irrespective of the fact whether a particular court is subordinate to
another court in the hierarchy of judicial administration, for the purpose
of exercise of powers under Section 195(1), every appellate court competent
to entertain the appeals either from decrees or sentence passed by the
original court is treated to be a court concurrently competent to exercise
the jurisdiction under Section 195(1). High Courts being constitutional
courts invested with the powers of superintendence over all courts within
the territory over which the High Court exercises its jurisdiction, in our
view, is certainly a Court which can exercise the jurisdiction under
Section 195(1). In the absence of any specific constitutional limitation
of prescription on the exercise of such powers, the High Courts may
exercise such power either on an application made to it or suo moto
whenever the interests of justice demand.

26. The High Courts not only have the authority to exercise such
jurisdiction but also an obligation to exercise such power in appropriate
cases. Such obligation, in our opinion, flows from two factors – (1) the
embargo created by Section 195 restricting the liberty of aggrieved persons
to initiate criminal proceedings with respect to offences prescribed under
Section 195; (2) such offences pertain to either the contempt of lawful
authorities of public servants or offences against public justice.

27. A constitution Bench of this Court in Iqbal Singh Marwah & Anr. v.
Meenakshi Marwah & Anr., (2005) 4 SCC 370, while interpreting Section 195
Cr.P.C., although in a different context, held that any interpretation
which leads to a situation where a victim of crime is rendered remediless,
has to be discarded[6]. The power of superintendence like any other power
impliedly carries an obligation to exercise powers in an appropriate case
to maintain the majesty of the judicial process and the purity of the legal
system. Such an obligation becomes more profound when these allegations of
commission of offences pertain to public justice.

28. In the case on hand, when the appellant alleges that he had been
prosecuted on the basis of a palpably false statement coupled with the
further allegation in his complaint that the respondent did so for
extraneous considerations, we are of the opinion that it is an appropriate
case where the High Court ought to have exercised the jurisdiction under
Section 195 Cr.P.C.. The allegation such as the one made by the
complainant against the respondent is not uncommon. As was pointed earlier
by this Court in a different context “there is no rule of law that common
sense should be put in cold storage”[7]. Our Constitution is designed on
the theory of checks and balances. A theory which is the product of the
belief that all power corrupts – such belief is based on experience.

29. The appeal is, therefore, allowed. The matter is remitted to the
High Court for further appropriate course of action to initiate proceedings
against the respondent on the basis of the complaint of the appellant in
accordance with law.
………………………………………..CJI
(P. Sathasivam)
…………………………………..……J.
(J. Chelameswar)

New Delhi;
January 20, 2014.
———————–
[1] Section 193. Punishment for false evidence.—Whoever intentionally
gives false evidence in any stage of a judicial proceeding, or fabricates
false evidence for the purpose of being used in any stage of a judicial
proceeding, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a
term which may extended to seven years, and shall also be liable to fine,

and whoever intentionally gives or fabricates false evidence in any
other case, shall be punished with imprisonment of either description for a
term which may extended to three years, and shall also be liable to fine.

Explanation 1.—A trial before a Court-martial; is a judicial
proceeding.

Explanation 2.—An investigation directed by law preliminary to a
proceeding before a Court of Justice, is a stage of a judicial proceeding,
though that investigation may not take place before a Court of Justice.
[2] Section 340. Procedure in cases mentioned in section 195.—(1) When
upon an application made to it in this behalf or otherwise, any Court is of
opinion that it is expedient in the interests of justice that an inquiry
should be made into any offence referred to in clause (b) of sub-section
(1) of section 195, which appears to have been committed in or in relation
to a proceeding in that Court or, as the case may be, in respect of a
document produced or given in evidence in a proceeding in that court, such
Court may, after such preliminary inquiry, if any, as it thinks necessary,-
(a) record a finding to that effect;
(b) make a complaint thereof in writing;
(c) send it to a Magi?
———————–
16

 

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