AIIMS MBBS exam 2017

AIIMS MBBS exam 2017


AIIMS MBBS exam 2017- CBI registers case in alleged question paper leak, conducts raids

The Central Bureau of Investigation (CBI) has registered a case to probe the alleged leak of question paper for the May 28 MBBS entrance examination of the All India Institute of Medical Sciences (AIIMS) and carried out searches at seven places in two states.

The case was registered on Thursday after the premier college and hospital, which alleged that pictures of its MBBS entrance exam made it to social media, lodged a complaint.

The probe agency carried out searches at seven locations – six in Uttar Pradesh’s Ghaziabad and one place in Bihar’s Bagaha – in connection with the case and seized digital evidence.

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AIIMS MBBS result 2017: Top 10 from one Kota coaching school. Isn’t it odd?

Top ten rank holders in AIIMS MBBS entrance test our students, say rival schools
Anand Rai, a whistleblower in the Vyapam scam in Madhya Pradesh, posted a series of tweets with pictures of the entrance exam last month while the paper was still going on.

A committee, which was constituted by AIIMS to look into the issue, rejected the allegations of question paper leak and recommended a probe by the CBI.

AIIMS declared the results of its MBBS online entrance test on Thursday. Nishita Purohit of Gujarat emerged as the topper in the tough exam.

Two institutes claimed that the top 10 rank holders in the MBBS entrance exam were coached by them.

Hours after the results were declared, Kota-based Allen Career Institute said the top 10 were its students and later in the day, another coaching institute, Aakash Educational Services Pvt Ltd (AESPL), came out with its own list of 11 students who were placed in the top 12 position. These students included several on Allen’s list……….

Schooling in India

Schooling in India


Schooling in India

This situation in which the private and government schools, even when many children are in school, have created a national crisis. It also created a paradox: a law that promises to promote the right of the child to education is itself violating it. This also violates the right to pay children to attend a school of their choice.

Lucknow Consider, for example. According to official data from the District Information System for Education (DISE), between 2010 and 2014, the number of public schools in urban Lucknow increased from 407 to 289. This is far from what is prescribed by Article 6 of The Law of real-time evaluation: the establishment of public schools are in all neighborhoods. Thirty-one of the 110 urban districts Lucknow have no government or school attended, the average population of the hall is 38 000 people. The government has closed 118 of its own schools. In this scenario of an insufficient number of government schools, the school district authorities ordered 108 unrecognized private schools will not exceed, as indicated in detail by Amar Ujala Lucknow August 31, 2015.

The text of the closure notification issued to private schools suggests the abdication of government responsibility. It is said (translated from Hindi): “… You are requested to immediately stop the functioning of the recognized classes and to ensure that the displaced children are admitted to the nearest government or recognized private school and notify this office within The three days “.

But what if the director is not fulfilling that responsibility? And if there is no public school nearby? And if there are no vacancies in government school nearby? What if the cost of nearby private schools is higher and beyond the reach of displaced children? Twenty percent of the 108 schools had closed due to “value of Rs. 10,000 per day, which they could not afford.

Meanwhile, since the data shown DISE, a high proportion of public schools themselves do not comply with the rules and regulations of the Law of real-time evaluation, but are not bound by the Act to close. At one level, it is discriminatory to another, it is cynical: If the authors of the law believe that these standards should be improved quality, why are not they necessary for public schools (where 70% of the poor children study) with The standards that are private schools? Comfort, safety and quality of education of 70 percent. 100 Are the poorest children as important as the children in private schools?

In this case, parents judge the relative quality of private schools and the government by voting with their feet. Public schools are emptying due to migration to private centers. DISE data show that between 2010 and 2014, total enrollment in primary public schools decreased from 1.16 million rupees students, while total enrollment in private schools increased by 1.85 students.

The low levels of accountability of teachers and the low levels of student learning have led parents to leave publicly supported centers. In 2014-15, there were about 97,000 public schools in India, with a total of 20 students or less. With a teacher-student ratio of 6 to 7 students per teacher, and a total salary mass of Rs. 600 million rupees a year, 9 these are grotesquely inefficient and unsustainable small schools. It is not surprising that Rajasthan, Maharashtra and Chhattisgarh have closed 23,900 government schools by what they varied in 2014-15.

The shamboliques and grueling government schools should cause embarrassment and perhaps a bit of humility among school authorities and get them to admire private schools low rates produce the highest scores in children of less than 20 percent of the cost per pupil In public schools. Instead of closing them, they should take a facilitating approach to these high value-added private schools.

Deny children their right
The closure of private schools without adequate guarantees for the admission of children moved to other nearby schools should also awaken child protection agencies at risk of negative rejection of the child’s right to education. Private detention centers under the pretext of certain infrastructure standards that have discussed their relationship with the quality of the school is useless. The quality of the school will be measured by how children learn, not by owning the infrastructure; Private and public schools where learning is good should be allowed to run, while fostering at the same time

Schooling without learning


Schooling without learning

Contrary to popular perception, the vast majority of private lakh schools in India are low-speed facilities. Only about 16,000 of them are ‘elite’ secondary schools affiliated with the Indian Council of Secondary Education and the Central Board of Secondary Education. According to the National Survey of 2014, the average rate in rural India was Rs. 300 per month and the average tariff in urban India was Rs. 416 per month for all private primary schools and high private and low costs taken together. However, there are variations between states; In Uttar Pradesh, the average share in rural and urban India was Rs. 117 and Rs. 250 per month, respectively.

However, in public schools, per student spending on teacher salaries are alone around Rs. 1,300 per month. Meanwhile, children at private school budget achievement levels are not worse (and perhaps a little better) than those in public schools, having adapted their family history.

Stop schools
Despite a better value for money (learn unit cost), thousands of private schools with low rates are forced to close in India. According to media reports and investigations on the right to information, by March 2014, about 4,355 private schools were closed and another 15,083 had received notices of closure, which affects the rights of education almost 39 lakh children .

The reason: the requirement of the right to the Education Act (TEN) would require all private schools to obtain government recognition in accordance with the rules set out in the TEN RTE Law and State Act. By good measures, many additional conditions were added in government orders “recognition” United (GO). For example, a U.P. GO On May 8, 2013, it notifies about 40 different conditions that a private school must meet to obtain recognition.

Simultaneously with the closure of private schools, many government schools are also closed due to lack of demand from dysfunctional schools where teachers are often absent. Meanwhile, the population of children in school age increases by 3.8% per year, according to the 2001 and 2011 censuses.

Students file online petition

Students file online petition


Students file online petition, demand biannual NET exams

Minister of Human Resources Development Prakash Javadekar hinted that the government could consider conducting the national selection test (NET) once a year, while the number of semester exams had declined.

Although the Minister of Defense for Human Rights did not say whether the reviews will be conducted this year, the UGC has confirmed that the July edition of .NET will be held this year. But according to a notice issued by the Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE), June 6, examine NET will be held from November 19 to, 2017.

An online request in this regard, launched by a Kaur Kawalpreet, currently has more than 1,000 students across the country, demanding that the network will be held twice a year. The petition says:. “It seems that there is a disruption in the practice of performing twice a year NET CBSE had already expressed its reluctance to take the NET exam twice a year as it has been so far.After a protest from the UGC student community Issued a press release saying that the CBSE was invited to take a NET exam in July 2017. However, to our absolute surprise, we have now learned that the announcement published by CBSE dated June 6 states that the NET exam is Will be held on November 19, 2017. It is extremely unfortunate that the UGC after having issued press statements will be removed from liability.

Students require not only the restoration of the biannual review, but also the restrictive ceiling removal of six percent of the NET qualification. The petition adds: “We have also been informed of the UGC’s alarming move to reduce the number of students who will be eligible for the NET exam. It was reported in newspapers that the UGC has decided to reduce the ceiling of eligible students NET 6% .

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