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Students still waiting for NTR University to hold entrance exam
Wednesday, July 30, 2014

It is not just engineering and medical graduate students who are suffering due to the causing delay in counselling. The NTR University of Health Sciences (NTRUHS) is yet to conduct the entrance exam to the super-speciality courses for admissions to colleges like Osmania, Gandhi, Andhra Medical College and others in the two states. Institutions like the Nims and SVIMS had conducted their independent entrance exams last month. NTRUHS is yet to even issue a notification.

NTRUHS has said the delay in issuing the notification has been due to a technical glitch as the varsity wants to conduct an online exam from this year.
Students say that this has jeopardised their academic year since the session would begin late. With rural counselling also expected to be around the same time, they are in a dilemma. Mandatory rural service is supposed to be completed within 18 months of completion of MD course.

Rural service has to be completed within 18 months of the completion of the MD course or be started immediately after the completion of the DM or MCH course.

“There is a minor technical glitch in the exams. But everything is ready and notification will be issued this week,” a senior official said. Students, however, say that this has put their academic year in jeopardy since the session would begin late. And with rural counselling also expected to being around the same time, students will be in a dilemma.

Rural service has to be completed within 18 months of the completion of the MD course or be started immediately after the completion of the DM or MCH course. “NTRUHS is really great they even notification hasn’t been issued yet. Every week they notification will be out on Saturday or Monday,” a MD student pass-out said.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/140730/nation-education/article/students-still-waiting-ntr-university-hold-entrance-exam

Science fair for school children at IICT
Monday, July 28, 2014
The Royal Society of Chemistry-Deccan Section in association with CSIR-IICT and B-Toppers, Hyderabad, organized a science fair for school children on "Pollution Control" on Saturday at the CSIR-IICT auditorium at Tarnaka. It was attended by school children along with their teachers from 40 schools from different places including Karimnagar and Adilabad, according to Prof V Peesapati, secretary, Royal Society of Chemistry-Deccan Section. Andrew McAllister, deputy high commissioner, British High Commission, Hyderabad and Leela Laxma Reddy, president, Council for Green Revolution on "Role of Children on Pollution Free Environment". School children exhibited scientific models on the occasion. Nikhitha and Jyothirmai from Geetha high school received the first prize for the best working model, and Samrat and Vishwa Teja from Legend High School secured second prize and Rufur and Aakash from New Hope High School got the third prize.
Source: http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/city/hyderabad/Science-fair-for-school-children-at-IICT/articleshow/39059314.cms

Schools told to remove fancy titles
Tuesday, July 22, 2014

The Hyderabad district administration has issued notices to over 150 private schools for adding fancy taglines to the schools’ names. Despite stringent warnings by the district education department, schools continue to flaunt fancy tags such as ‘International’, ‘Smart’, ‘Techno’, ‘Global’ or ‘Olympiad’.

Some schools that brought in the concept of fancy taglines, do not even provide basic infrastructure mandatory for a school. According to the RTE Act, the name of the school should be indicative only of the class up to which education is offered. These tags can be misleading,” said Hyderabad district collector Mukesh Kumar Meena.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/140722/nation-education/article/schools-told-remove-fancy-titles

Students feel contract staff will take jobs
Saturday, July 19, 2014

 The Telangana government has received flak from students over it’s decision to regularise the contract staff. Telangana students, who had taken an active part in the T statehood movement and were hoping for more job opportunities in the new state, feel cheated now.

Osmania University, which had witnessed intense agitations demanding T-state since 2009,  has now become the centre for protests against the regularisation of contract staff.

Hundreds of students have been holding rallies on the campus since the Cabinet decision came out on July 16. Moreover, the agitations are slowly spreading to other Telangana varsities, namely Kakatiya, Telangana, Palamuru, Satavahana and Mahatma Gandhi.

There is deep unrest among students as no major recruitment exams have been conducted since July last year, when the UPA government at the Centre had decided in favour of the bifurcation.
At that time, the Andhra Pradesh Public Service Commission in the undivided state had  completely stalled the recruitment process as there was no response from the then Kiran Kumar Reddy government about whether to go ahead with the exams or not.

Thousands of students were hoping to land government jobs and had incurred expenditure towards coaching and exam preparations.

Under such circumstances, the announcement by the Telangana government over regularising contract staff led to panic among students. They fear that they would not get government jobs as the vacancies will be occupied by the contract staff.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/140719/nation-current-affairs/article/students-feel-contract-staff-will-take-jobs

English and Foreign Languages University students fear privacy loss
Saturday, July 19, 2014

Students are protesting a move to bring the entire English and Foreign Languages University  campus under CCTV surveillance stating that this would be a complete curtailment of freedom and privacy.

The administration, meanwhile, says that the role of the CCTV cameras would be limited and the idea was to create a psychologically positive and inclusive space for students.

Initially, over 11 cameras were installed across the campus and last month, another 13 were put up near the girls’ and boys’ hostels, academic block, library, lamp-posts, reading rooms and all the main gates. Another 50 to 60 will be soon set up across the campus.

“They were saying more than 100 were yet to be set up. This is creating more fear instead of making us feel secure because there is absolutely no privacy. It’s like someone is watching you all the time and this will lead to moral policing again. We are all university students and not kids. This is just to ensure that no girl hangs out with boys, no groups are created to discuss issues on campus, point out the faults with the administration and more. If they are saying security is the reason, then I cannot feel secure with so many cameras watching me all the time. We live on the campus and it’s like home for us. There are already too many guards. I don’t understand the need for so much surveillance,” said a female research scholar at Eflu.

Stressing on the fact that the cameras were not the only way to keep girls safe, another student said, “There was a silly university survey by BA students who went around doing a project and at the end of it they came up with this idea for women’s safety. But will they stop such incidents if there are cameras? Instead of creating this controlled environment, there must be more gender sensitisation.”

Prakash Kona, assistant professor of the English Department and the deputy proctor, however, disagreed and said that the cameras were not meant to instill fear.

“Students’ security is just one reason. The cameras are set up to create a psychologically positive place and they are just illusionary. We need them for background purposes and to keep track of some administration work. Things or incidents will happen even if there are cameras. We want to create a participative climate, despite the cameras. Students need to get used to being in different kinds of environments when they go out,” he said.

Source: http://www.deccanchronicle.com/140719/nation-current-affairs/article/english-and-foreign-languages-university-students-fear-privacy

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