Injunction is a remedy in judicial process whereby a person is required to do or to refrain from doing any particular act. It is a remedy in the form of an order of the court addressed to particular person prohibiting him to do or continuing him to do a particular act.  Injunctions are of three kinds:

1.Temporary Injuction ;

  1. Permanent or Perpetual Injunction and

3.Mandatory Injunction.


Temporary injunction means injunction granted by the court for a temporary period (like injunction upto further order or injunction upto judgement and decree). Temporary injunction

dealt with under Or 39 of CPC. A permanent or perpetual injunction can only be granted by the decree of the court made at the hearing and upon the merits of the suit. Section 53 of the Specific relief Act Act, 1877 deals with the permanent or perpetual injunction. The court may in its discretion grant an injunction to prevent the breach complainedof, and also to compel performance of the requisite acts – it is called mandatory injunction. Section 55 of the Specific Relief Act, 1877 deals with the mandatory injunction.

Law for Nations succesfully represented a lot of suit relating to all types of injunction on behalf of our client.