The Constitution of India is the Supreme Law of India. It was adopted by Constituent Assembly of India on 26th November 1949 and become effective on 26th January 1950. 26th January is very well known as red letter day because on 26th January India got its own constitution and become very powerful, sovereign and democratic republic. Our constitution is a unique document because it is not a mere pedantic legal text as it also considers the human value, cherished principles and spiritual norms. According to J.N Pandey “Constitutional law is the rule which regulates the structure of the principal organs of the Government and their relationship to one another and determines their principal functions” When constitution came into force there were only 395 articles in 22 parts and 12 schedules. The constitution was replaced by the Government of Indian act 1935 as the country’s fundamental governing document. The constitution of India declares as a sovereign, secular, socialist and democratic republic. In Indian constitution, the most important role is played by the government and its administration. To control the parliament and to talk about the issues, condition etc. Under Part XIV-A of Indian Constitution, article 323-A and 323-B has been established under 42nd Amendment Act, 1976. Article 323-A reads about the “Establishment of Administrative Tribunals”. The main reason behind establishment of Administrative Tribunals is to make the judicial system conservative, rigid and technical. The power of the administrative tribunals plays an important in the union and the state legislature. The below section of paper generally talks about the second reason behind the establish of Administrative Tribunals is take control over the State government and the Central Government including the employees of any local or other authority within the territory of India. Article 323-B deals with the “tribunals for other matters”.