Saturday, 27 September 2008

Faculties of R.I.T.- Koderma / C.I.T.- Ranchi

Directory of

Faculties of R.I.T. - Koderma ( 2007-08 Academic Session)
our Alok Sir standing from left to Seventh

Faculties of Cambridge Institute of Technology-Ranchi

The Jharkhand State Government is in a fix..............?????
Our Technical Correspondent - Er. Alok Kumar :

The results of the combined entrance examination for entry into engineering, medical and other studies might get delayed this year. For, the state government is in a fix whether or not to allow entry of students from neighbouring Bihar this time.

Till last year, the state government had enrolled around 251 students from Bihar in BIT, Sindri — one of the prestigious technical institutions in the state.

The entry was allowed under an agreement signed between the science and technology department of both the states for five years after Jharkhand was carved out from Bihar in 2000.

“Recently we received a communiqué from the Bihar government to continue with the past arrangement. We are yet to take a final decision but the state would not prefer to extend the agreement, which appears lopsided,” said Arun Kumar, the director (technical education) of the Jharkhand state science and technology department.

It is alleged that under the same agreement, only 70 students of Jharkhand are given admission in two Bihar-based engineering colleges, Muzaffarpur Institute of Technology and Bihar College of Engineering, Bhagalpur. Moreover, at present, 10 students of Jharkhand are allowed entry in the Patna Dental College to persuade bachelor of dental surgery.

In the absence of a final decision on part of the government whether to extend the agreement period or not, the science and technology department is yet to provide a list of institutions with total number of seats available for Jharkhand candidates to Jharkhand Combined Entrance Competitive Examination Board. The board conducts the examination for entry into engineering and medical, and other tests of mathematics and biology for Intermediate pass students.

“Our results are complete. But we are waiting for a formal list of institute-wise availability of seats to publish the same. We are not sure whether all 251 seats, which were meant for Bihar students, are to be filled up with Jharkhand students from this academic session,” said the board’s officer on special duty R.K. Singh.

Engineering aspirants vie with each other only at BIT, Sindri.

Other private engineering colleges in the state for which entrance test is conducted through the board are not being considered up to the mark. For example, a private engineering college, Alice Institute of Technology, had to close shop following Ranchi University’s refusal to extend affiliation to it.

Other private engineering colleges affiliated to different universities of the state, including Koderma-based Ram Govind Institute of Technology, Tatisilwai-based Cambridge Institute of Technology (Ranchi) and Jamshedpur-based RVS College of Engineering, and another engineering college run by Bihar Association, are yet to come up to the expectations of students and their guardians.

The director of BIT, Sindri, S.K. Singh, told that the intake of students from Bihar was considered as a stop-gap arrangement till BIT, Sindri opened more technical colleges.

But it proved detrimental for Jharkhand students as less than one-third students (70, against 250) were allowed to study in Muzaffarpur and Bhagalpur-based colleges.

BIT, Sindri offers approximately 700 seats.

All engineering aspirants who appeared in the main test of the state’s combined examination this year would be called for a second round of counselling beginning from September.

Reason: About 996 seats have remained vacant out of 1,700 seats offered by five state engineering colleges, including BIT, Sindri, after the first round of counselling that concluded on August 19.

The Jharkhand Joint Entrance Competitive Examination Board (JJECEB) had called 2,555 students for the first round of counselling.

“For the first time, about 30 seats remained vacant even in government-owned tech institute, BIT, Sindri. Not a single student opted for the Bihar Association-run engineering college in Jamshedpur while only one student opted for Ram Govind Institute of Technology, Koderma.

“Ten students opted for Cambridge Institute of Technology, Tatisilwai (Ranchi). The lure of RVS College of Engineering and Technology, Jamshedpur was somehow better with 43 students opting for seats there,” said Omprakash Kumar, the board’s administrative officer in charge of counselling.

The problem has its genesis in JJECEB conducting counselling sessions much later (after AIEEE and other state boards). The poor track record of private engineering colleges is also acting as a deterrent.

BIT, Sindri has a total 680 seats followed by RVS College of Engineering and Technology that offers about 360 seats. The Bihar Association-run engineering college in Jamshedpur, Ramgovind Institute of Technology, Koderma and Cambridge Institute of Technology, Tatisilwai (Ranchi) offers 240 seats each.

Kumar said the board is going to announce dates for the second round of counselling in September in which all — approximately 8,000 — aspirants who appeared in the mains tests of JJECEB (engineering) would be called. There are chances that many students who have been recommended for admissions in different engineering colleges would opt out, JJECEB sources conceded.

The board has asked engineering colleges to inform it by August 28 whether all students recommended for admission in the first round of counselling had taken admission or not and the number of seats that were vacant.

This year, out of 1,049 general category candidates called for counselling, BIT, Sindri scrutinised 957 students to fill 340 general category seats.

As far as counselling for medical seats is concerned, all 147 seats in three government-run medical colleges were filled during the first round. These include 72 seats in Rajendra Institute of Medical Sciences (RIMS), Ranchi, 38 seats in Pataliputra Medical College and Hospital, Dhanbad and 37 seats in Jamshedpur-based Mahatma Gandhi Memorial Medical College and Hospital (MGMCH). But altogether, 17 seats in the general category remained vacant in Kanke-based veterinary college while counselling for agriculture stream is yet to take place.

SC begins interpretation of judgements on Medical, Engg. admission
- Our Correspondent Er.Alok Kumar

A seven-judge Constitution Bench of the Supreme Court today commenced hearing on a batch of over 100 petitions seeking correct interpretations of two of its earlier judgements regarding admissions in medical and engineering colleges in a bid to make these easier for students.

A Bench, headed by Chief Justice R.C. Lahoti, before proceeding with the arguments, sought to know from the counsel of various parties the details about total number of available medical and engineering seats prior to 11-judge Constitution Bench judgement of October 2002 in the T.M.A. Pai case, after it and post-August 2003 judgement in the Islamic academy case by a five-judge Bench.

This was necessary to assess the total availability of seats throughout the country, the Bench said, while making it clear that it would only consider those aspects regarding admissions on which various states and private institutions had tried to raise certain “confusions” by giving different interpretations of the T.M.A. Pai judgement by the five-judge Bench.

Over 100 private unaided medical and engineering colleges had approached the apex court, seeking various clarifications, including the minority quota, management quota, NRI quota, common entrance test and separate tests by an association of private colleges.

Since there was a spurt of litigations with regard to admission matters since the two judgements, the apex court had decided that the issue needed to be urgently addressed by a seven-judge Bench to streamline the admission and save the students from various difficulties.

Quota for riot - hit students : SC refuses to intervene
( Er.Alok Kumar- Legal Correspondent)

The Supreme Court has declined to intervene in the Punjab and Haryana High Court order quashing a notification of the Punjab Government bringing the victims of terrorism and riot incidents on a par for the benefit of 1 per cent reservation in medical and professional colleges.

A Bench of Mr Justice Y.K. Sabharwal and Mr Justice P.P. Naolekar rejected the special leave petition of the Punjab Government while hearing the petitions of four students from riot-affected families, whose admission was also cancelled in view of the High Court striking down the state government order.

The court was not agreeable to the contention of the Punjab Government’s standing counsel Bimal Roy Jad that the High Court order needed to be reviewed.

Prior to the August 2004 notification of the Punjab Government bringing terrorism and riot victims on a par for reservation benefit, the terrorist victims had the first preference followed by the candidates from the riot -affected families.

The court also rejected the petitions of four students, Ghatdeep K. Lamba, Varundeep Singh, Balwinder Singh Tiwana and Amrit Lal Dhillon, belonging to riot-affected families, challenging the cancellation of their admission after it was informed that they were short of attendance.

The four students were accommodated in medical colleges in the state against handicapped quota seats, which had remained unfilled after the government’s notification. But with the quashing of it by the High Court, their admission was automatically cancelled.

The High Court, in its order passed in September last year, had said that the prefrencewise priority to terrorism and riot victims could not be diluted.

The apex court was agreeable to allow the four students to continue with their studies on compassionate grounds only on the condition if they could meet the minimum required attendance during the current academic session. It refused to carry forward their admissions to next year saying it was bound to affect the new admissions.

The court reminded the students that their admission was possible only because of the amendment made in the rules by the government, otherwise they would have not even got into the medical colleges.

Since the notification of the state had been struck down by the High Court, it was not possible to accommodate them in next academic session, it said.

Telegraph Newspaper Email id :


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