Can Change a Cut-Off Formula

Image: Delhi University

 Delhi University may change the cut-off formula for admission to undergraduate courses. The DU administration recently held a meeting with the Principal of all the colleges on appeal to the CBSE. In this, it was considered that this time, due to the change in the number of moderation policy, the CBSE students did not get a chance to get a chance.

The cbse has demanded that the CBSE students also got the full chance in DU admissions. In fact, CBSE has changed the issue policy this time. Under the first issue moderation policy, the test takers were given 15% more marks if the questions were difficult in a particular question paper.

For example, if a student has achieved a smart number in a subject of 17 and the board feels that the paper was difficult, then 15 numbers were given extra,In this way, overall, his flowering was 75. You will not give this kind of insertion point to CBSE students. In December 2016, the CBSE had appealed to the Human Resource Development Ministry to persuade all state boards to make changes in Points Model and Policy, Otherwise, they may have to suffer loss in admission to graduate course.

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A meeting was held for the Naxal-affected states under the leadership of Home Minister Shri Rajnath Singh.

Under the leadership of Home Minister Shri Rajnath Singh, the Chief Ministers of the Naxal-affected states joined the meeting held in New Delhi. 

National Defense Advisor Mr. Ajit Doval, Union Home Secretary, senior officials of the states have also been included in this. It will be discussed on the shared strategy of tackling the Naxal problem.

  • Government also decided that in future review meetings, apart from sectoral progress we will also review district wise progress in key areas.
  •  focus is on boosting solar equipment manufacturing. The energy sector will gain & employment opportunities will also increase.

Delhi gange rape decisions :Hanged All 4 victims


Supreme Court on Friday upheld death sentences to the four convicted in the Nirbhaya gang-rape case.
The brutal crime against the 23-year-old victim had provoked national outrage and demand for a more stringent law to deal with sex crimes against women.
The victim was assaulted and raped by six persons in a moving bus in south Delhi and thrown out of the vehicle along with her male friend on December 16 night. She later died in a Singapore hospital.
In 2013, Criminal Law (Amendment) Bill, 2013 or the Anti-Rape Bill, which was later called the Nirbhaya Act, came into existence. The new law mandated death penalty under Section 376A of the Indian Penal Code.
Under Section 376A, whoever commits rape, which leads to the death of the victim or causes her to be in a “persistent vegetative state,” shall be punished with rigorous imprisonment for a minimum term of 20 years which may extend to life or with death.
Marathon hearings
The three-judge Bench led by Justice Dipak Misra wrapped up the marathon hearings on their appeals on March 27. The appeals were heard for almost a year on a day-to-day basis.
The arguments ended with senior advocate Siddharth Luthra, appearing for the Delhi Police, strongly pushing for death penalty for the convicts as a proportionate punishment for their “brutal crime.”
Amicus curiae and senior advocate Raju Ramachandran had, however, opposed, asking the court to consider sentencing the convicts to a life in prison.
Incidentally, the Bench had prima facie agreed with the contention of the amicus that Section 235 of the Code of Criminal Procedure — which provides that a trial court should individually hear a convict before sentencing him — was not followed in this case.