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Bankatlal Badruka College Of IT
Computers, Sciences
Kachiguda 500027
Phone Numbers: 2465-4471 2465-6862
Working Hours: 09:30-17:30
Closed On:
Year Of Established in: 1950
Pricing: Fee: Rs. 8000 - Rs. 20, 000
Payment Options:
Closest Busstop: Badruka College
Closest MMTS: Kachiguda
Also See: Under-Graduate, Post-Graduate

Aaaradhya Company Law sessions

From: Monday, April 13, 2015
To: Wednesday, April 22, 2015
Timings: 2 : 0 PM - 6 : 0 PM
Ticket Price: 1000
Contact: 9396555888
Description: Aaaradhya Company Law sessions

Personal Effectiveness through EMOTIONAL INTELLIGENCE

B-CUBE Consulting Private Limited, 2nd Lane behind Maitrivanam, Ameerpet
From: Wednesday, April 22, 2015
To: Thursday, April 23, 2015
Timings: 9 : 0 AM - 6 : 0 PM
Ticket Price: 2150 to 3500
Contact: 9396555888

General Public:Any individual with the desire to build better relationships with others, through enhancing Self Awareness, Managing Self and by gaining deep insights into others' behavior patterns. Employees, Housewives, Business Owners / Self Employed, Unemployed persons can also attend.

Companies: Department Heads, Managers, Supervisors, employees including non-executive / non-officer cadre.


Hyderabad International Conventional Centre
From: Monday, April 27, 2015
To: Sunday, May 03, 2015
Timings: 8 : 0 AM - 5 : 0 PM
Ticket Price: 5000
Contact: 9396555888
Description: PathFest2015 is an educational initiative by National Reporting Centre for Ophthalmic Pathology, Centre For Sight in association with Nizam’s institute of Medical Sciences and Basavatarakam Indo-American Cancer Hospital and Research Centre, Hyderabad specifically aimed at post-graduate students in Pathology.

Summer Camp 2015 at Oakridge International School

Okridge International School, Newton Campus Gachibowli
From: Monday, April 27, 2015
To: Sunday, May 03, 2015
Timings: 9 : 0 AM - 6 : 0 PM
Ticket Price: 10000
Contact: 9396555888
Description: India’s Largest International School - Oakridge will be hosting a 7-day IOT-Arsenal Soccer Schools Camp for the children of Visakhapatnam. Open for both boys and girls of age 6 to 16 years, the soccer schools camp will happen from 27th April till 3rd May at Oakridge Tagarapuvalasa campus. Camps will also be conducted in Hyderabad and Mohali at Oakridge venues.

Summer Internship at Vignan Institute of Technology Hyderabad

From: Wednesday, May 27, 2015
To: Sunday, June 21, 2015
Timings: 9 : 0 AM - 6 : 0 PM
Ticket Price: 4500
Description: IBNC and I-Medita, Gurgaon organize 15 Days Project Based Summer Training Program on Real Cisco Routers and Switches at Vignan Institute of Technology and Science, Nalgonda. This Training Program is based on blue prints by Cisco for complete CCNA Course and is certified by IBNC India and I Medita, Gurgaon. It will be 3-4 hours a day Practical Oriented Training Program. This Program will include Minor and Major Projects in networking.

Telangana looks to Administrative Staff College of India for new system
Tuesday, April 21, 2015
Administrative Staff College of India (Photo: www.asci.org.in)
Administrative Staff College of India (Photo: www.asci.org.in)

Hyderabad: The state government, as part of the global city concept, has asked urban planning experts from the Administrative Staff College here to study developing a new system for the city,

Experts said, “Drainage and sewerage system in urban areas is an important priority. A recent study showed that sewerage systems typically reduce diarrhoea incidence by about 30 per cent, or perhaps as much as 60 per cent when starting sanitation conditions are very poor.

Another study also showed that urban sanitation can have an impact on diarrhoea disease, even without measures to promote hygiene behaviour. In this regard, the presence of efficient drainage and sewerage system is a major factor in the prevention of spread of waterborne diseases in twin cities.

As per the Census 2011, at the country-level, there is no drainage facility in 48.9 per cent households, while 33 per cent households have only open drainage system.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/150421/nation-current-affairs/article/telangana-looks-administrative-staff-college-india-new-system

Technical colleges face heat on admission
Monday, April 20, 2015

Picture used for representational purpose. (Photo: DC/File)
Picture used for representational purpose.

Hyderabad: There’s more trouble in store for private engineering colleges in Telangana as the government is preparing grounds to put them on notice for faulty admissions last year.

The TS government is verifying the qualifications of students admitted to engineering colleges last year under the management quota and has found hundreds were admitted using the equivalency certificates purportedly issued by the Board of Intermediate Education (BIE).

The AP government had issued showcause notices to many engineering colleges on the same premise. The TS government has come upon many students admitted from states like Bihar, Jharkhand and the North-East.

Officials say college managements admit these students under the management quota since the governments of their states offer fees reimbursement to students even if they are admitted in colleges under management quota in other states.

Many admissions, thought to be made by using fake certificates, have also come to the notice of officials of the TS State Council of Higher Education that is currently in the process of ratifying admissions.

“There are many students admitted with equivalency certificates. We have to verify with the Intermediate Board as to how many of these certificates are genuine,” said TSCHE secretary N. Srinivasa Rao.

Equivalency certificates are issued by the BIE in case the student in question is not of the BIE here. It generally issues certificates to students from any of the Boards listed by the Council of Boards of School Education in India.

Officials are now trying to ascertain whether the 12th pass certificates of the Board and the equivalency certificates submitted by students are genuine.

Recently, the AP government had cancelled 788 admissions in engineering colleges as they were based on fake certificates and admissions were made by violating rules.

"In colleges in some of the border districts like Nalgonda, Khammam and Mahbubnagar, most of the students are from other states. How is it possible that they outnumber local students, in view of the existing laws?" a senior TSCHE official asked.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/150420/nation-current-affairs/article/technical-colleges-face-heat-admission

Grading rule awaits nod in Telangana
Wednesday, April 15, 2015
Representational picture (Photo: DC)
Representational picture

Hyderabad: While the Telangana state government has assured the Union HRD ministry and the University Grants Commission (UGC) of implementing the Choice Based Credit System (CBCS), it has done little till date.

With no facilitating role from the government, varsities are left at sea and say the government is taking little interest in implementing the grading scheme. Universities are now planning to hold a workshop themselves to discuss the nitty-gritties of the CBCS and the ways to go about it.

A three-member committee was formed by the government to study the implementation of the CBCS. The committee submitted its report last month to the government but no follow up meetings have been held either by the government or the Telangana State Council of Higher Education (TSCHE) to discuss the CBCS.

Varsities are meanwhile annoyed with the government not taking the implementation of the CBCS seriously. Bigger varsities like Osmania and Kakatiya are equipped to implement the system by themselves but the remaining smaller universities are left in a lurch.

“This is a key administrative reform and CBCS has to be implemented for this academic year at any cost. But the government has done absolutely nothing till date. They are not interested at all,” an Osmania University official said.

Not one meeting has been held by the state government or the TSCHE on CBCS. The TSCHE, on its part, has been hiding behind the garb of Eamcet preparations.

The UGC held a workshop for universities across Telangana, Andhra Pradesh and Karnataka recently at the University of Hyderabad. The UGC also recently released its guidelines for the CBCS with the number of credits ideally required for each subject across 18 disciplines of undergraduate study.

It has also said that fluctuating workload of teachers, requirement of proper infrastructure and difficulty in estimating exact marks of students may be disadvantages in implementing the scheme.

It is now learnt that other varsities in the state are seeking guidance from the OU on implementing the grading scheme.

“The government should be a facilitator in such a massive shift in academic structure. But they are least bothered. No meeting has been held till date. They have not even opened the report on CBCS given by the committee,” a senior faculty member of the Kakatiya University said.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/150415/nation-current-affairs/article/grading-rule-awaits-nod-telangana

Parents plan protests on fee hike
Tuesday, April 14, 2015
Parents of students of an international school in Peerzadiguda near Uppal staged a flash protest in front of the school on Monday after the school hiked the fees without giving any notice. (Photo: PTI)
Parents of students of an international school in Peerzadiguda near Uppal staged a flash protest in front of the school on Monday after the school hiked the fees without giving any notice.
Hyderabad: Parents are feeling the heat of the “arbitrary fee hikes” by private schools. The CBSE and ICSE schools have asked parents to pay the first term fees for 2015-16 by April 15. They have hiked fees by 30 to 50 per cent.
Parents associations are protesting against the fee hike, which they say is unreasonable. They have decided to demonstrate in front of the Directorate of School Education and the schools. Some are even planning to file petitions in the HC over the inaction of the government in controlling this menace.
Parents of students of an international school in Peerzadiguda near Uppal staged a flash protest in front of the school on Monday after the school hiked the fees without giving any notice. The principal held a parents’ meeting and informed about a 30 per cent fee hike. Parents opposed this and had an argument with the principal, who said that they can withdraw their wards if they cannot pay the revised fees. The parents staged a sit-in on the school premises demanding a rollback of the hike. They withdrew their stir only after the principal assured them that the matter would be discussed at the school board meeting. Similar protests were witnessed at an international school in Vidyanagar, which had hiked fees by 20 per cent.
Donations for nursery admissions have more than doubled, from Rs 30,000 to Rs 65,000. In medium-rung schools the fees used to be Rs 30,000 per year. This has been increased to nearly Rs 40,000 now. Parents from middle class families with two children are struggling to pay Rs 1 lakh per year to these schools. Since the last four-five years, barring a few international schools, the hikes in most of the lower-rung ones were confined to 15 per cent. 
“The schools had been restrained fearing parents. However, with no major protests from parents during the last four-five years, the schools are resorting to indiscriminate hikes again. The time has come for parents to fight against this,” said Mr A. Krupakar, a representative of the Hyderabad Schools Parents Associations.
Schools justify the hikes citing costs. “To maintain standards good teachers are required. To retain them we have to increase salaries by 20 per cent every year. Expenses have increased due to the hike in rents, power charges, property tax etc.,” said Mr S. Sreenivas Reddy, president, Hyderabad Private Schools Managements’ Association.
"For any school, the sole income is fees. If expenditure increases, we will be left with no option but to increase fees," said Mr S. Sreenivas Reddy, president, Hyderabad Private Schools Managements' Association.
He, however, said that the fee hike should be reasonable and not indiscriminate. "We have been advising schools in our association to strike a balance between income and expenditure before increasing fees. Managements are being advised not to make education for profiteering but instead to look at it from a social angle. 
"We, from the association, are holding discussions with schools which hiked fees by more than 15 per cent and are trying to convince them to reduce the hikes to avoid confrontations with parents," he added.
In spite of an HC ruling that the government can regulate fees in private schools, governments have failed to do so.  Late Chief Minister Y.S. Rajasekhara Reddy had constituted a panel comprising IAS officials to regulate fees in 2009, and the panel had recommended an upper ceiling for school fees. It had also said that fees should be based on audited financial statements of schools. However, the recommendations haven’t been implemented. 
The five-member committee was constituted in June 2009 following complaints that schools had effected steep fee hikes. The panel headed by then Commissioner of Intermediate Education, Mr Lav Agarwal and then Hyderabad Collector Mr Navin Mittal, had recommended that private schools in urban areas should not charge more than `24,000 per annum as tuition fees up to Class V and Rs 30,000 up to Class X. Similarly, the fees for private schools in rural areas should be `15,000 per annum up to Class X.
The tuition fee excludes transport, food, books, uniform and other charges. The panel had fixed a maximum registration fee of Rs 100 for all schools and had stated that they should not collect more than Rs 5,000 as caution deposit, and it should be refundable.
The panel had clarified that the upper fee limit did not mean that all schools could collect it. The fee would be decided after taking into account the expenditure incurred by the school and can be revised only once in three years. All private schools in the state would also have to take permission from the district-level fee regulatory committee for increasing fees which would be headed by the collector.
The panel asked schools to set up a governing council including representatives of the management, teachers and parents. It had also suggested that buying books and uniform from the school should be optional and that transport charges should be collected on the basis of distance.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/150414/nation-current-affairs/article/parents-plan-protests-fee-hike

Varsities lag on research recognition
Monday, April 13, 2015
Osmania University (Photo: DC)
Osmania University

Hyderabad: Hardly any state universities from Andhra Pradesh or Telangana State figure among the best in the country if international research value is considered as the criterion.

A study of NAAC accredited varsities revealed that only the University of Hyderabad had international collaborative research in the two states. UoH, however, is a Central varsity.

Andhra, Osmania and Sri Venkateswara University have also fared well, but the list ends there.

Collaborative resea-rch is when two or more institutions team up to work on a specific subject. International collaborative research, involving institutions from different countries, is garnering a lot of attention as scholars think it allows countries to keep pace with each other’s scientific progress while at the same time pushing the horizon of scientific knowledge.

According to a scientometrics analysis of varsities by Dr V.T. Bagalkoti and Dr S.L. Sangam from the Information and Lib-rary Network Centre of the University Grants Commission (UGC), University of Hyderabad accounted for more than 5 per cent of all collaborative research by all NAAC accredited varsities in India. It is pertinent to note that the study didn’t include exclusive research organisations or the Indian Institutes of Technology (IIT).

Anna University in Chennai and Jadavpur University in Kolkata lead the pack for international research.

Interestingly, Visa-khapatnam-based And-hra University acco-unts for about 2 per cent of all collaborative research carried out by varsities in the country.

Osmania University scored much less according to the study. But even worse, none of the state universities are among the top 20 of the country, if quality of research is to be counted as a criterion. Osmania University is the best in AP and TS in terms of quality research output.

“There is no research value per se in our state universities. Even though we have about 34 state universities in AP and TS, except for three or four, the rest are all very new. The new ones are yet to find their footing. Even in universities like Osma-nia or Andhra, we are grappling with financial issues. Funds for research need to be increased,” an Osma-nia University Dean said.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/150413/nation-current-affairs/article/varsities-lag-research-recognition

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