School of Law, established in the year 2012, offers a curriculum designed to impart contemporary legal knowledge, acts, legal procedures, discussions of contemporary technology-enabled systems, processes and procedures in the course of teaching Indian laws as well as international laws. The focus is on developing a critical and usable understanding of the laws of India and international laws extending to related domain areas such as business, international trade and relations.

The teaching-learning process blends knowledge and skills in such a way that the student can apply them in the real world with a focus on promoting and delivering multi-disciplinary inquiry and practical appreciation of problems. The pedagogy offers an optimal integration of classroom lectures, Moot Courts, Cases, Case Studies, Judgment Review & Analysis, Projects and Assignments.

Each course is monitored by a module leader who facilitates academic delivery by professional/s and/or academician/s having proven competencies and experience in a range of domain areas under law and allied areas. The module leader provides a teaching plan well in advance: the plan includes course outline, teaching plan, reference materials, cases, etc. A module handbook consists of various case studies, lecture notes, research papers, judgments and judicial reviews of various courts, reports, and allied content is also provided to each student


To contribute to the development of Law and a just society


To prepare outstanding lawyers, Researchers and the Policy makers who will be legally trained to serve the local, national and global community with responsibility, integrity, commitment and professionalism


  1. Focus on Learning by doing through Moots, Role Plays, Projects and Seminars.
  2. Wide range of Elective subjects from various other domains of study.
  3. Opportunity to earn additional credits through research, internships, CBCS and other academic activities.
  4. Introduction of ‘Industry Immersion Program’ in the final semester to smoothen the transition from a student to a professional.
  5. Revision of syllabus in every two years to keep pace with the dynamic world of Law.
  6. Eminent personalities from the legal field included in the Board to contribute to the growth of the School.


Moot court is an elegant concoction of researching, drafting, and pleading. It is the art of learning the central tenets of advocacy. Clinical education, learning through experience, is imperative for education to prepare for the cut-throat competition of the 21st century. Mooting is one such activity that is an important part of clinical legal education. AURO Litigious Committee was formulated to promote and propagate mooting. School of Law has organized two national moot competitions which witnessed sweeping participation. Students from all across the country, including some of the top national law schools, participated. This edition aims to establish and take us to higher levels of mooting in the country.

Lawspective is a student run committee in School of Law, Auro University with a vision to impart legal education, upholding the aim of empowering students with the tools required to succeed in this noble profession. Lawspective engages students in academic and social
activities to enhance the educational experience at the university. Lawspective organizes events and activities related to Trial Advocacy and Alternative Dispute Resolution (ADR) with the aim to train law students in the practice of various ADR mechanisms, Trial Advocacy and
client counselling, It aims to help the students develop practical skills, critical analytical ability, synergizing law, advocacy, counselling and mediation skills so as to fully equip the students with learning which is intellectually stimulating, socially vital and professionally enriching.

Moot court is a unique competition where law students learn through simulation of the court-room environment and they research, analyze, prepare written submissions, and present oral arguments before judges. Mooting, however, is not like public speaking or debating, rather it is an art of convincing the court in your favour. Mooting brings out in a student all the core techniques that a law student needs to build in themselves for a successful law career. Harvard Law School approved student-run moot court programs in 1910 utilizing a board of third-year students who served as advisors to first-year students. Since then, mooting has become the celebrated event that it is today.

Students of School of Law attended a Summer School Programme in Ukraine and Poland organized in association with the Ukrainian Ministry of Education. Topics covered were on the history and culture of the two countries pre and post-Soviet period, integration of European Union, public international law, politics and the role of mass media, and on the economy of Ukraine.