Wednesday, February 29, 2012

JPSC Must act to save its image before it gets too late

No matter what court will say an eye opening story here 

am pasting some of the important line of the article posted at polyeyes...

It seems eye opner...

"It's not unusual for the youth of Jharkhand to have goose bumps every now and then as there is no dearth of crimes and corruption in the State. Whatever second person say funniest and scariest because the recently conducted JPSC exam surpasses all the other vices so intrinsic to Jharkhand, at least to all the aspiring yet unemployed youths. It gives a feeling of hopelessness and helplessness leaving them demoralized and dejected"

Anna University releases Results for 2012

Chennai,Fab,29: Anna University one of the leading Universityof India  has declared the results of Post Graduation examinations for  M Arch,ME and  MTech.

The exam of MTech,ME,  and M Arch were held in January 2012.

Anna University was established in 1978, as a unitary university and It was named after C. N. Annadurai that integrated four technical institutions in the city of Chennai then madras including the College of Engineering, Guindy, Alagappa College of Technology, Madras Institute of Technology and the School of Architecture and Planning. .

Students can check their results by filling the registration number at the following link

Tuesday, February 28, 2012

Oscars 2012 : List Of Academy Awards Winners

The Academy award ceremony ceremoney done on Dunday night Here is the list of 2012 Oscar winners:

  • Best Picture: "The Artist."
  • Actor: Jean Dujardin, "The Artist."
  • Actress: Meryl Streep, "The Iron Lady."
  • Supporting Actor: Christopher Plummer, "Beginners."
  • Supporting Actress: Octavia Spencer, "The Help."
  • Directing: Michel Hazanavicius, "The Artist."
  • Foreign Language Film: "A Separation," Iran.
  • Adapted Screenplay: Alexander Payne, Nat Faxon and Jim Rash, "The Descendants."
  • Original Screenplay: Woody Allen, "Midnight in Paris."
  • Animated Feature Film: "Rango."
  • Art Direction: "Hugo."
  • Cinematography: "Hugo."
  • Sound Mixing: "Hugo."
  • Sound Editing: "Hugo."
  • Original Score: "The Artist."
  • Original Song: "Man or Muppet" from "The Muppets."
  • Costume Design: "The Artist."
  • Documentary Feature: "Undefeated."
  • Documentary Short: "Saving Face."
  • Film Editing: "The Girl With the Dragon Tattoo."
  • Makeup: "The Iron Lady."
  • Animated Short Film: "The Fantastic Flying Books of Mr. Morris Lessmore."
  • Live Action Short Film: "The Shore."
  • Visual Effects: "Hugo."

Must Consult Lawyer in Florida Car Accident,

The excellent sunshine and warm climate in Florida attract good number of tourists each year. It creates abnormal traffic and increases the number of Florida car accidents that because most of the people in Florida don’t know exactly where they are going.

Although all the Florida car accidents do not happened because of tourists but there are many accidents takes place because of excessive speed and abnormal alcohol intake by people driving cars.

If somebody involved in a Florida car accident, there are several most important consideration one must know about the basic laws that Florida has for determining fault and liability in a car accident in Florida.

Every driver is responsible in certain extent for taking actions to prevent a Florida car accident as per Florida law. Negligence resulting in a Florida car accident is a strong ground for a lawsuit in this region that’s why one need good legal advice after car accident. 

If person gets injured as a result of Florida car accident, then he must seek legal advice in order to receive the compensation that he deserves most as per law.

The Florida lawyers are well informed and studied about the law regarding Florida car accidents and will work to prepare a good case.

Although many times it becomes tough to find negligence in a Florida car accident, but a good lawyer will leave no stone unturned to get all the facts surrounding ti frame a string case. 

In Florida car accidents prove of suffered damages is a key point, either personal injury or property damage must be depicted in better manner. In addition, if any one who is involved in a Florida car accident, his or her lawyer will look for good compensation for such things as mental anguish and inconvenience as well.

Florida has a “No-Fault” clause associated to the insurance claims for a Florida car accident in florida. It says that one can collect from the at fault driver for such things as significant permanent injury, bodily damage, or scarring and death. 

If somebody is responsible in any way for the Florida car accident, the Florida court may reduce the amount of his or her settlement by the amount in which it finds that you are responsible here the competency of a good car accident lawyer comes into effect. 

A good Florida car accident lawyer will work to reduce this amount to zero so one do not have to pay any money.

The Jharkhand Tribal Movement

The tribes of the Chotanagpur region have been subjected repeatedly to outside invasions from the Mughal to the British to the Hindu Zamindars. The tribals were marginalized when the Hindu traders and Muslim farmers had moved in and modern law and administration was established. British authority and its accompanying array of devises facilitated the process of pauperizing the tribals. The administration was manned by outsiders and there was introduction of paper currency which was alien to the tribals. Their villages were in the hands of the landlords who were committed to the expropriation of tribals. All this had one inevitable result: that of armed resistance. 

The 19th century rebellions have been attributed to the twin consequences of illegal deprivation of tribal lands and the reduction of the tribals to a state of poverty and indebtedness. 

The first ever revolt against the landlords and the British government was led by Tilka Manjhi, a valiant Santhal leader in Santal tribal belt in 1771. He wanted to liberate his people from the clutches of the unscrupulous landlords and restore the lands of their ancestors. The British government sent its troops and crushed the uprisings of Tilka Manjhi. 

Soon after in 1779, the Bhumij tribes rose in arms against the British rule in Manbhum, now in West Bengal. The Bhumij were always conspicuous as a turbulent people. Whenever the authorities made any attempt to settle the jungle Mahals, the Bhumij rose in open revolt. This was followed by the Chero tribes unrest in Palamau. They revolted against the British Rule in 1800 AD. Hardly seven years later in 1807, the Oraons in Barway murdered their big landlord of Srinagar west of Gumla. Soon the uprisings spread around Gumla. The tribal uprisings spread eastward to neighbouring Tamar areas of the Munda tribes. 


The landlords were given extraordinary powers and the authority to evict the tenants, dispose of and sell their property, and even seize their persons without recourse to the court of law. The tenants had no documentary evidence of their rights. 

Signs of tribal unrest became evident. In 1789, there was an insurrection in Tamar, which was put down by the military, but disturbances followed again in 1794 and 95. Police outstations were now introduced who joined hands with the powerful landlords to further worsen the state of the Tribals. Further insurrections followed in 1811, 1817 and 1820. The Hos in Singhbhum were growing restless and came out in open revolt in 1820 and fought against the landlords and the British troops for two years. This is called the Larka Kol Risings 1820-1821. 

The Kol Insurrection was the biggest uprising against the British empire (Dec1831 to Jan 1832) which united the Oraons, Hos, and Mundas in a frenzied but short-lived outburst. They had decided that not a single foreigner should be left alive in their land. In every village, the Suds(Hindus) and the dikus were murdered, plundered and their houses were burnt down. By the end of January, the rebels were in control of the Chotanagpur as the British were not expecting such an upheaval. It was not until March that the rebellion could be suppressed. 


The Santhals occupy the third place among the major tribes of India. Santhal Paraganas form the largest political unit if this tribe. 
The Santhal rebellion was one of the more pronounced instances of tribal resistance to the growing deterioration in their conditions. 4 factors were primarily seen as instrumental in its eruption:

1. Exploitation by moneylenders
2. The misery caused by their wicked and immoral system of allowing personal and hereditary bondage for debt.
3. The corruption of the police in aiding the moneylenders.
4. The impossibility for the Santhals of obtaining redress from the courts. 

Rising prices, deteriorating financial conditions, bonded labour all loomed in the background while two brothers Sidhu and Kanhu kindled the revolution with their tale of divine inspiration. In it, they were instructed to kill and end all the diku rule themselves. The beginning of the movement was marked by peaceful submission of petitions and grievances. A few spontaneous murders of moneylenders and traders occurred. Soon, the tribals picked up the only weapon he possessed and knew to operate, the bow and the axe. They soon went on a rampage killing police officers, moneylenders, railway attendants and the Zamindhars. The brothers were in command of the entire operations. In a last desperate measure, the brothers led an army of 30,000 Santhals to Calcutta to petition the Governor-general.

In a fierce engagement between the British and some 4,000 Santhals on 15-7-1855, the latter ultimately lost the battle after their leaders Sidhu and Kanhu were wounded with bullets. Later, 12 Santhal villages were set on fire by Captain Sherwill. And again a cluster of 15 villages were destroyed. There was a year long hard fought battle which witnessed 10,000 – 15,000 deaths, mostly Santhals. The British had crushed them. 

Owing to the mutiny of 1857 and the Santhal rebellion itself, a few temporary administrative reforms were introduced. These were quickly nullified and the tribals soon found themselves in the same old boat. Many other fractured and small rebellions took place under various leaders which did not yield any positive result like those under Bhagirat Manjhi, Dubia Gosian and the Kerwar movement and the Sardar Agitation. 


This was the last of the heroic tribal movements of the 19th century in the Chotanagpur plateau. The mundas had been living in the Chotanagpur plateau for more than 2000 years and are one of the most ancient settlers in this land.

The revolt essentially started as an economic one like many other tribal revolts but soon turned into a political one. They fought against the British who openly supported the exploiters namely the Zamindhars and money lenders who took advantage of the corrupt British and Indian officials. In 1856, there were in Bihar 600 Zamindhar dikus holding land ranging from a portion of a single village to even 150 villages each. 

The introduction of rent for the land, a concept hitherto unknown to the tribals, infuriated them. Then there was collection of taxes for just about any reason. The British courts, unfamiliar with the tribal language had to depend upon the local interpreters to act as middle men. These people were only too pleased to help their powerful landowners. Thus, the tribals could not get justice from any direction and led them to believe that it rest upon themselves to rid the place of dikus. 

The dikus, unable to comprehend the social and political organization of the tribals simply dismissed them and replaced with limbs of modern governmental machinery. Worst of all, the tribal customs, practices and superstitions were dismissed lightly. Another important reason for the revolt was of course, the concept of Beth Begari, or what is known today as Bonded labour. 

General poverty led many of the Mundas to leave their ancestral homes and shift to work in the Assam tea plantations and their earnings were spent mostly on liquor. 

Though at first the struggle commenced by attacking the land-lords, later it was directed against the ruling British authorities and the Christian missionaries, as the Christian missionaries over emphasis on conversion irritated the Mundas. They now helped only the tribals who had converted and oppressed the non-converts and with the aid of the authorities, perpetuated atrocities against them. This resulted first in the Sardari Larai (1890). 

The hero of the revolt had been Birsa Munda, who on account of piety, virtuous life and reputation for possessing psychic powers which enabled him to have communion with God, came to be known as Birsa Bhagwan. His followers came to be known as Birsite Bhagats. He believed that the Mundas will be able to regain their lost kingdom with the annihilation of the enemies. He then wanted to establish Birsaite Raj in which he would be the King. He had, by now, a firm belief that he was a divine incarnation fit to lead his people.

The core of Birsa’s message had initially been social and religious. He called upon the Mundas to uproot superstition, abjure animal sacrifise, cease taking intoxicants. Birsa Munda continuously infused the tribals with a sense of their destiny with many of the ancient myths that lay embedded in the popular consciousness. 

He advised people to not to obey the police, the magistrates and the landlords and to boycott the ‘beth begari sytem’. He spoke against unlawful land acquisition and tried to unite his people against the diabolic exploitative triad of zamindhar, foreigner and traders. 

In 1895, Arson and arrow firing against the Christian missionaries and few police stations started in an epidemic scale under the leadership of the Birsa. There were secret meetings held on the hill tops where they would plan their next attacks which would be carried out sincerely by the Mundas. 3-4 revolts later, the police got a tip off on the next location and surrounded the Dombari hill. The arrows were met with the bullets, yet surprisingly the toll was not alarming. Then, the police systematically arrested the disciples of Birsa, who had by now absconded into the thick of the forests. 

The Mundas were galvanized into martial fury and carried out their revolts with great courage and determination. The results were, however, the same whenever the tribals fought the mighty British: they were crushed. Birsa was captured, released and finally recaptured after his forces suffered a terrible crushing by the British army in 1900. With his death, the Birsa movement slipped into oblivion but he had succeeded in giving them a solidarity which was missing before. Again, some temporary measures were taken. 


The next major tribal movement was the Tana Bhagat Movement organized by the Oraons from 1915 – 1920. The movement took its origins at the hands of Jatra Bhagat and Hanuman Oraon. Like all else, it was anti-Zamindhari, anti-missionary, anti-British. The main features of the movement were:

1) Self government
2) Abolition of Rajship
3) Perfect equality between man and man
4) No rent payment.

It then merged with the mainstream national movement, firmly Gandhian by then. The enemies and reasons were retained from the previous rebellions. They refused to pay rent to the non-tribal Landlords as land was a gift from God to the tribals. They then, went on to participate in the civil disobedience movement of 1930 by refusing to pay rent. This did not quite provide fruitful results, largely due to the peculiarities of their situation. 


From the 1920s, the focuses shifted from small, sporadic tribal uprisings to party politics led by an urbanized intelligentsia. 

The foremost objective was to expel the ‘dikus’ from the Chotanagpur and Santhal Paraganas, to recover ancestral tribal lands that had been forcibly alienated. Allied to this primary imperatives was the demand for a larger share in the revenue generated from this territory. Finally, the tribals wanted recognition of their special historical status recognized within the Indian union by the reservation of jobs and places in the administrative structure. 

In 1915 the Chotanagpur Unnati Samaj was started for the socio-economic development of the tribals. This organisation had also political objectives in mind. When the Simon Commission in 1928 came to Patna the Chotanagpur Unnati Samaj sent its delegation and placed its demand for a separate Jharkhand State for self-rule by the tribals. The Simon Commission however did not accede to the demand for a separate Jharkhand State. 

The demand for Jharkhand had its genesis in the Adivasi Mahasabha. In 1939 Jaipal Singh was invited to come to Ranchi from Darjeeling to join Adivasi Mahasabha. He came and joined the Adivasee Mahasabha and was elected its President. After the independence of the country, the Adivasee Mahasabha was given the name of Jharkhand Party. Jaipal Singh remained the President of the Jharkhand Party from 1939 to 1960.


The new phase of the movement beginning with independence saw the pinnacle of the movement being reached. The Jharkhand party was born under the leadership of Jaipal singh. The tribals had been awarded the minority status in the constitution. The geographical entity of Jharkhand was sought to be broadened with the inclusion of 16 districts in Bihar, Orissa, and M.P. The Jharkhand Party grew stronger politically gradually but various Commissions examining the demands for a separate Jharkhand State rejected its demand one after another. In August 1947 the Thakkar Commission rejected it saying that it would not be to the advantage of the adivasees. In 1948 Dar Commission also examined the demand for a separate Jharkhand state but rejected it on linguistic grounds. Despite these reports of these Commissions going negative in nature, Jharkhand Party never lost sight of its ultimate target – a separate state of Jharkhand. It fought first General Election in 1952 and won 32 seats in the Bihar Assembly. In the second General Election in 1957 too Jharkhand Party won 32 seats and for two terms the party remained the leading opposition party. 

Tribal politics in the 60s were molded by 2 factors: the fission of the party with congress and the introduction of agrarian issues. The conditions of the tribals did not see any marked improvement. 

The party was soon split into several splinter groups each claiming to be the genuine Jharkhand party. Finally in 1973 Jharkhand Mukti Morcha was formed under the leadership of Sibu Soren. In 1986 All political parties carrying with themselves the name of Jharkhand gradually dwindled except the Jharkhand Mukti Morcha led by Sibu Soren, which was an alliance between the Mahtos and the Santhals. The demand for a separate state and repossession of alienated tribal lands were on top of its agenda apart from cultural revivalism. 


In a historic move both the houses of Parliament passed the Bihar Reorganisation Bill – 2000 during the first week of August and the President gave his assent to it a few days later. With this the stage was all set for the formal beginning of the governance of the new Jharkhand state from the 15th of November 2000. This witnessed the fulfillment of the long cherished dream of the people of Chhotanagpur and Santhalparganas for a separate state of Jharkhand. The new state comprised of 18 districts in Santalparganas and Chotanagpur.

Monday, February 27, 2012

Ranchi High Court Decision in 4th JPSC Examination Case

As Every time Aggrieved Candidates Gets......Dates from the Court ,Despite of Eye Opener Evidence Regarding the Controversy is in the Public Domain.

Both Passed and Missed Candidates have no Clue ...Governance is hampering innthe State because several offices are vacant and existing officers are overloaded with multiple Assignment beyond their Limit.

What Hounarable Ranchi High Court Do in this Matter...............To Guide the JPSC....................

As the Date Game between Court and JPSC ,Grinding the Applicant and State as well

Suggestion Required From Your Side....

Sunday, February 26, 2012

MPSC exam 2010 - an Excellent Joke of the decade!

Funny' and 'scary' things are a usual occurrence in our state every now and then.But to me, the funniest and scariest thing of this decade happened right in our state, Manipur. And it is non other then the recently conducted MPSC exam 2010. It's not unusual for the youth of our State to have goosebumps every now and then as there is no dirth of crimes and corruption in our State. And I say funniest and scariest because the recently conducted MPSC exam surpasses all the other vices so intrinsic to our state, atleast to all the aspiring yet unemployed youths. It gives a feeling of hopelessness and helplessness leaving them demoralized and dejected. 

Unemployment is rampant in the state and MPSC doesn't conduct the civil service exam every year as in other parts of the country. This exam is the ultimate goal for many aspiring candidates who don't want to land up in a job on contract basis or pay some 20-25 lakhs to become a sub-inspector. It brings back memories of the 2008 MPSC exam which was cancelled, whereby many aspirants who were working in reputed companies outside the state left their high salaried job to prepare for MPSC exam which never materialized. Result was, many of them landed up in mediocre companies after going back from the state due to the months wasted preparing for the 'ghost' exam. 

Moreover, it should be remembered that there are thousands of students who are poor and powerless yet intelligent and hardworking, who couldn't even spend a few thousands to buy the competitive exam books. Yet, the incompetent authorities ignored all these social realities, thereby making the MPSC exam 2010 a child's play, the ultimate weapon to show their power and authority to the public, especially to the students. 

Here, I would like to remind you of the errors and misdoings of MPSC exam 2010 that has been pointed out since the past many months. MPSC turning a shrewd blind eye to all their errors and straightaway conducting the Mains exam is another story. 

One of the allegations is that the candidates have been asked to write their names and put their signatures on the answer script or OMR sheet which consisted of only one page for reasons unknown. A total of 24 questions (e.g.from question no. 146 to 169 of Booklet B) were found to have been copied and pasted straight in bulk without any modification and correction of even the wrong question from the website, 

In Question no. 167 the words 'safety metals' was used instead of 'safety matches' as in the website and the irony of the story is that the question-setter did not even change the words 'safety metals' by the correct words 'safety matches'! Over and above this, MPSC also copied and pasted 11 questions from a magazine, namely, 'News and Events (August, 2011 issue) and the same is reflected in page no. 53-54 of the said magazine. While doing so, MPSC also copied and pasted the questions with errors without any corrections as it existed in the magazine. 

On close examination of the question sets, it was found that page nos. 25-26 of Booklet-A, page nos. 5 to 6 of Booklet-B, page nos. 11-12 of Booklet-C and page nos. 19-20 of Booklet-D were cut and replaced by another sheet by pasting manually. As such, there is a huge possibility that no absolute secrecy has been maintained by the question-setter as the entire exercise of cutting and pasting the respective sheets on nearly 13,000 (number of applicants) question sets/booklets would involve huge manpower. 

Some of the candidates filed cases in the court and there are still cases pending in the court, yet MPSC straightaway conducted the mains exam ignoring all the allegations. Should we call it a misuse of power, their insensitiveness or an act of cowardice? 

Again, just few days back, another allegation came pouring in. MPSC conducted the main examination starting from February 6. Question papers for English literature Paper I and Paper II of 300 marks each were exact copies of the question papers set by the Commission for the civil service exam held in 2005. The questions and the sequence of the question papers are exactly similar to the question papers of 2005 though there were some changes in the marking system. 

I have a funny random hypothesis keeping into fact all the errors that have been pointed out so far. There are some privileged, rich and powerful candidates, with major in an arts subject, probably History or English; someone who has no dirth of money and power yet shortage of scientific knowledge and common sense. This random hypothesis have been suggested keeping into fact the allegations that there were disproportionately many questions from history in the preliminary exam, all the science questions directly copy pasted from a website without changing the sequence of the question even, and the recent copy pasting of 2005 English literature paper I and II questions. 

Errors have been pointed out in the preliminary exam and MPSC should have watched their step atleast while conducting the mains exam. Yet, their (MPSC, MPSC Members and powerful people influencing MPSC) silly games became greater in magnitude with no fear and hesitation. Why wouldn't they when we public are just mere spectators with the exception of those who dare to raise their voice and knock the door of our legal system. We have become so immune to all the malpractices and vices in our state that there is a visible appearance of a sharp demarcation line between the 'powerful' and the 'powerless', the 'rich' and the 'poor'. 

Whenever we interact with intelligent people from other parts of the country, they always told us that they don't have very high regards for the civil servants selected by MPSC as there is always a chance of malpractices and corruption in the selection process. But we defend our civil servants and MPSC with the simple logic that not everyone is corrupted and corruption happens everywhere. And believe me, there are few who got selected due to their sheer handwork and intelligence only. 

However, the recent malpractices of MPSC have defied our earlier beliefs and trust in an institution which is suppose to be the most reputed one. We are compelled to agree with those who have no respect at all for MPSC and the civil servants selected by it. A body that is supposed to be harnessing the best brain of this state has become a breeding ground for corruption. 

It has become an institution to generate civil servants from 'especial handpicked' sons and daughters of the rich and mighty, and 'high contact' people.It's also funny to imagine that they would become 'civil kings and dictators' instead of civil servants when they are selected, thereby continuing the legacy of their corrupted forefathers. 

Well those who are lucky to get selected in the MPSC prelims 2010 must be having a mixed feeling seeing all the recent allegations on MPSC. There may be some, who must be sighing with mockery that these are the voices of losers who are lamenting as they couldn't get through the exam. Well, there may be two categories of successful candidates in MPSC 2010. 

The first category of candidates is those who got selected due to their hardwork, intelligence and luck without any malpractices. To this category to people, I have a simple question. One day they may become a civil servant as they are in the process of it;supporting such malpractices due to the simple logic that they don't want to take risk or sit for the exam all over again implies two things. 

First, there is a huge possibility that they may also become a corrupt babu very soon after selection since they prefer corruption over 'risking for the truth'. Secondly, since they are intelligent enough to get through the preliminary exam, they shouldn't panic on the thought of giving the exam all over again. 

Second category of candidates is those who are not gifted with the proper brain and personality to become a civil servant yet endowed with power and money. They must be worshipping MPSC as 'God' with all its flaws. Well, for this category of students, exposing such malpractices must be giving them goosebumps with the fear of loosing their 'under the table' money and their 'name' of course, in case they are also exposed. 

Am not a civil service aspirant, am just a mere layman who values human rights and dignity. With their recent malpractices, it seemed as if MPSC stripped us of our human rights and dignity as a whole, not just of the students. To them, we, the common people are just mere statues and dummies who suddenly start moving during votes. For MPSC we are just countless nameless faces who can be easily betrayed and subjugated. Whatever we write doesn't matter a bit to them. Besides, MPSC has become some sort of huge corporate body that keeps the best lawyer handy along with crores of money to defend their acts and beliefs. 

I know that with our so called burning issues of Nagalim, votes and armed conflict, such an issue that pertains to few thousands of candidates much be a small drop in the ocean to the society at large. However, I feel that MPSC has done a great injustice to all the people of Manipur. Now it's not just about the civil service exam, but about misuse of power; by the powerful to the powerless, where the rich gets richer and the poor gets poorer; further transmission of corruption, and an open crime and betrayal to the common people. 

Just imagine an aspiring candidate burning the midnight oil in true sense (as there is no electricity in our state), overcoming all the hardships of preparing such a big exam, with dreams about serving this state in his/her best possible way free from vices and MPSC coming with its big mouth, spitting on the book and face of the candidate. 

This is the situation. Reminds me of the movie "V for Vendetta"! Do we need a Vendetta right in our state to eliminate all the corrupt officials, ministers and select honest people so that we may regain our trust in MPSC and such higher bodies once again? We lack unity in such matter, the proof being that they were only 11 candidates who dare to raise their voice and knock the legal doors from amongst thetens thousands applicants. 

Hats off to the 11 candidates. But the situation is not very grim because we also have brave and consistent people like Sharmila who is not scared to fight a lone battle for what she believes is right. We need more of 'one man army' and more of Sharmila. We have had enough of foul play! 

If MPSC is not competent and responsible enough to conduct such an important exam, then let UPSC take the whole responsibility of conducting Manipur Civil Service Exam as pointed out by DESAM too. 

MPSC exam controversy far from over

IMPHAL: Another controversy surfaced  regarding setting of same question paper of the earlier examination for the Manipur Civil Service Combined Competitive (Main) Examination 2012 conducted by Manipur Public Service Commission (MPSC), with the Democratic Students’ Alliance of Manipur (DESAM) accused the authority of being corrupt in conducting the most competitive and responsible examination of the State.

This time English literature paper-I question for the MCS combined competitive examination, conducted by MPSC was made a copy of the same question from the same competitive exam of the year 2005, DESAM president LC Santosh told the media at the former’s office here.

The exam was conducted only in the interest of a handful of people including the members, secretary, chairman and exam controller of the commission and not in the interest of the public, Santosh alleged.

The prelim exam of the MPSC exam 2012 was also found with at least seven wrong questions copying out from the Internet and some others with unrelated topics, Santosh said.

He said the DESAM has already banned the said prelim exam and any individual who has appeared in the competitive exam would be helped by the student ody  to fight in the law court against the authority for negligence and added that DESAM would urge the concerned authority to ensure smooth conduct of this examination with proper responsibility in the future.

The Manipur Civil Service Combined Competitive Exam was held on February 6 amidst various controversies involving complaints of misleading answer keys.

As many as 713 candidates registered for the competitive exam, of which 61 candidates failed to turn up for the exam.

The Preliminary Examination for the combined competitive exam was conducted on September 11, 2011 and the results for the same were declared September 24 the same year.

Saturday, February 25, 2012

Free Live streaming sites for cricket match around the world.

Free Live streaming sites for cricket match around the world.

Here are some sites that provides cricket match involved my India free if cost in real time manner.
You just press the links and injoy ultimate cricket matches uninterrupted.

Ball to ball live streaming free commentary of cricket match India ,Australia,Srilanka,Pakistan,  New zeeland,England West Indese,Bangladesh, Zimbabwe South Africa.

ICSI Releases CS Results for for Foundation Exam, Executive Exam and Profession Exam for December 2011

New Delhi, Fab, 25: Institute of Company Secretaries of India popularly known as ICSI declared the Company Secretary (CS) Results - for December 2011 session on Saturday.

ICSI results for Foundation Exam, Executive Exam and Profession Exam for December 2011 Session are available online at the web site of the ICSI.

To facilitate the better way to the students ICSI has created six servers for the downloading of result for the students who appeared in the examination .

Students, who have appeared in the December 2011 examination for the above mentioned courses, can visit the official website of Institute of Company Secretaries of India (ICSI)

Friday, February 24, 2012

JPSC 4th PT Controversy Planned or an Accident Express it

Do the JPSC Chairman wants to linger the 4th Civil Services Examination to save him as their previous counterparts are facing Charges.

Is it Really true that Chairman knows what it called "Kajal Ki kothri" meaning To working for JPSC can defame him so keep doing nothing stretch the process till his term gets over.

Many Says Yes ! Many Against it....

Is this a Transparency Drive by Mr Shiv Basant That Surfaced the wide spread functional irregularity...What U think Expressed here..........

JPSC 4th PT Result Controversy Long Way To Go

Ranchi, Feb, 23: Jharkhand Public Service (JPSC)State Civil Service examination controversy nowhere inching towards the end as commission is not looking serious to find the amicable solution in the bureaucrat driven state of India facing poor governance since their inception.

JPSC has been a defamed constitutional organization and were in lime light for the corrupt practice were prevailing in the commission to recruit the officers by unfair means, this is irony of the tribal state where the entire previous office bearer of JPSC including the former chairman is enjoying their dinners in jail.

The appointment of Shiv Basant who was known as comparatively better bureaucrat as the chair man of JPSC was given a ray of hope to the applicants but it was short lived. Although he had done well to bring transparency in certain extent but again he worked in the defamed office has further degraded the image of the JPSC.

Earlier JPSC alleged for favoritisms but Shiv Basant regime has raised the question over the capablity of the commission to conduct the recruitment drive.

Although everything is in the public domain that includes repetition of as much as 80 to 90% questions in optional paper from the previous year question papers of UPSC, erroneous scaling system that inflated the row marks of some applicants more that maximum marks which was corrected latter by statistical gimmick, release of faulty model answer despite of two corrective waves that altered the result in big way by failing the successful candidate and sending them into mental trauma.


Thursday, February 23, 2012

VIT has announced the dates for its entrance exam for the B.Tech programme.

Programmes at Vellore Institute of Technology(VIT) are accredited by National and International agencies such as NBA, NAAC, IET (UK), Energy Institute (UK). B.Tech in Mechanical Engineering, Civil Engineering and Electronics and Communication Engineering programmes offered at Vellore campus are accredited by the Engineering Accreditation Commission of ABET.

Important dates for VITEEE 2012 are:

Application starts: December 5, 2011

Last Date for receipt of application: March 10, 2012

VITEEE exam: April 21, 2012

Result: May 7, 2012  

Eligibility Criteria:

The students interested in the course should have cleared their 10+2 examination with minimum 60% marks in Physics, Chemistry & Mathematics/Biology (PCM / PCB). The candidates should not be more than twenty two years.

B.Tech. Programmes are offered in Bioinformatics, Bio-Medical Engineering, Biotechnology, Civil Engineering, Electronics & Information Engineering (EIE) Electronics & Information Engineering (EIE), Information Technology (IT)Computer Science & Engineering (CSE),Electronics & Communication Engineering (ECE), Electronics & Electronics Engineering (EEE), and Mechanical Engineering.

Tuesday, February 21, 2012

Confusion Over PT result of BSSC Sachivalay Sahayak ,Commission counts on numbers

Patna, Feb, 21: Bihar SSC Sachivalay Sahayak examination result is Delaying after the buzz that it will be declared by February 15 has kept the candidates clueless.

BSSC had held the Combined Graduate Level Sachivalaya Sahayak Exam on 18th December 2011 to fill the 1569 notified  post of assistant in Bihar Secreterirate and other offices.

The PT examination was an open book objectives type and it taken of three sections with 50 questions in every section contains general science, math and reasoning with negative marks for incorrect answer.

However source close to the office has said that result is finalized it is delaying only due to some technical decision that how many students should be declared pass because BSSC is evaluating their strength of the taking mains examination.

On commenting over the cut off the source said that we don’t know exactly because me only made the merit list in descending order once the number of student decided category wise then only we will get the cut off.


Monday, February 20, 2012

Second spot in Billionaires list is grabbed by China with total count of 72 billionaires

China:No 2 in List of billionaires

The robust growth of several decade helped China to move as the upcoming economic superpower so position two in billionaires list is grabbed by China with total count of 72 billionaires.

China has the population about 1,331,460,000 people, which far exceeds that of the USA It is the world's fastest consistently growing economy in last few decade and the world's largest exporter and second leading importer of goods and services.

The most famous billionaires in the china are Liang Wen'gen, Chairman of machinery manufacturer the Sany Group, Robin Li, CEO and founder of search engine Baidu and Zong Qinghou, founder of Beverage Company.


Saturday, February 18, 2012

USA having as much as 396 billionaires

USA enjoying top slot with as much as 396 billionaires are from their soil. 

With the population of about 307,006,550, the USA has established them as the largest and most technologically powerful economy in the world. 

However it is in a country of economic slump, but its dominance in world economy is maximum it is still a leading importer of goods and services in the world. 

The notable high-net-worth individuals (HNI) of the country are Bill Gates, Chairman of Microsoft, Warren Buffett, Chairman and CEO of Berkshire Hathaway, Larry Ellison, CEO of Oracle Corporation, Christy Walton, inheritor of Wal-Mart and many more.



World top ten country having billionaire

At the end of every passing year the world count of billionaires in the keeps increasing perticularly the trend says that after the downturn of recession robust increase in ithe numbers observed.

The Billionaires are is no longer dominated only first world countries, and now the tide has turned towerds the third world countries.

As per the Wealth Report, published by Knight Frank and Citi Private Bank, USA still stands at top for the country with the most billionaires. 

There are new billionaires as well that come from emerging country such as India and Russia.

Friday, February 17, 2012

National Days Across The World


January  1 — Camaroon-Independence Day
January  1 — Haiti-Independence Day
January  1 — Western Samoa-Independence Day
January  1 — Sudan-National Day
January  1 — Burma-Independence Day
January  1 — Chad-Independence Day
January  1 — Australia-Australia Day
January  1 — Nauru-Independence Day
January  1 — Cuba – Liberation Day
January  4 — Myanmar-Independence Day
January  9 — Northern Mariana Islands- National Day
January 13 — Togo – Togolais Day
January 26 — Australia – Australia Day
January 31 — Nauru – National Day


February  4 — Ceylon/Sri Lanka-Independence Day
February  6 — New Zealand-Waitangi Day
February  7 — Grenada-Independence Day
February 11 — Iran-Victory of the Islamic Revolution in Iran
February 16 — Lithuania – Independence Day
February 18 — Gambia-Independence Day
February 22 — St Lucia-National Day
February 23 — Guyana-National Day
February 23 — Brunei Darussalam-Independence Day
February 24 — Estonia-Independence Day
February 25 — Kuwait-National Day
February 27 — Dominican Republic-Independence Day


March 1 — Wales-National Day-St. David’s Day
March 1 — Bosnia & Herzegovina-National Day
March 3 — Morocco-National Day
March 3 — Bulgaria-National Day
March 6 — Ghana-Independence Day
March 12 — Mauritius-Independence Day
March 17 — Ireland-St. Patrick’s Day
March 19 — Liechtenstein-St.Joseph’s Day
March 20 — Tunisia-Anniversary of the Independence of the Republic of Tunisia
March 21 — Namibia-Independence Day
March 23 — Pakistan-Pakistan Day
March 25 — Greece-Independence Day
March 26 — Bangladesh-Independence Day


April 4 — Hungary-Liberation Day
April 4 — Senegal-Independence Day
April 16 — Denmark-Queen’s Birthday
April 17 — Syria-Independence Day
April 18 — Zimbabwe/Rhodesia-Independence Day
April 19 — Sierra Leone-Republic Day
April 26 — Tanzania-Independence Day
April 26 — Yugoslavia-Constitution Day (Federal Republic of Yugoslavia)
April 27 — Austria-Founding of the Second Republic
April 27 — South Africa-Freedom Day
April 27 — Sierra Leone-Independence Day
April 27 — Togo-Independence Day
April 28 — Afghanistan-Victory of the Afghan Jehad
April 29 — Japan-Emporer’s Birthday
April 30 — The Netherlands/Holland-Queen’s Birthday


May 1 — Marshall Islands-National Day
May 3 — Poland-National Day
May 9 — European Union-European Day
May 9 — Czechoslovakia-Anniversary of Liberation
May 11 — Laos-Constitution or National Day
May 12 — Israel-Independence Day
May 14 — Paraguay-Independence Day
May 15 — Israel-Independence Day
May 17 — Norway-Constitution Day
May 20 — Cuba-Independence Day
May 20 — Cameroon-National Day
May 22 — Yemen-National Day
May 24 — Eritrea-Independence Day
May 25 — Argentina-National Day
May 25 — Jordan-Independence Day
May 26 — Guyana-Independence Day
May 26 — Georgia-National Day
May 28 — Azerbaijan-National Day
May 28 — Ethiopia-National Day
May 30 — Croatia-Statehood Day
May 31 — South Africa-Republic Day


June 1 — Tunisia-National Day
June 1 — Western Samoa-Independence Day
June 2 — West Germany-Republic Day
June 2 — Italy-Republic or Constitution Day
June 4 — Tonga-Emancipation Day
June 5 — Seychelles-Independence Day
June 6 — Sweden-National Day
June 10 — Portugal-Portugal Day, Camoes Day & Day of Portuguese Communities
June 12 — The Philippines-Independence Day
June 12 — Russia-National Day
June 17 — Iceland-Republic Day
June 18 — Seychelles-National Day
June 19 — Kuwait-National Day
June 23 — Luxembourg-National Day & Official Birthday of HRH the Grand Duke
June 25 — Croatia-Independence Day
June 25 — Slovenia-National Day
June 25 — Mozambique-Independence Day
June 26 — Malagasy Republic/Madagascar-Independence Day
June 27 — Djibouti-Independence Day
June 30 — Republic of Congo/Kinshasa-Independence Day
June 30 — Zaire-Independence Day


July 1 — Burundi-Independence Day
July 1 — Canada-Canada Day
July 1 — Ghana-Republic Day
July 1 — Rwanda-Independence Day
July 1 — Somalia-Independence Day
July 3---- Belarus: National Day
July 4 — United States of American-Independence Day
July 5 — Venezuela-Independence Day
July 6 — Malawi-Independence Day
July 9 — Argentina-Independence Day
July 10 — Bahamas-Independence Day
July 11 — Mongolia-Revolution Day
July 12 — Sao Tome and Principe-Independence Day
July 14 — France-Bastille Day
July 14 — Iraq-Republic Day
July 17 — South Korea-Constitution Day
July 20 — Colombia-Independence Day
July 21 — Belgium-Independence Day
July 22 — Poland-Liberation Day
July 23 — Egypt-National Day
July 23 — Ethiopia-Emperor’s Birthday
July 26 — Liberia-Independence Day
July 26 — Maldive Islands-Independence Day
July 28 — Peru-Independence Day


August 1 — Dahomey-Independence Day
August 1 — Switzerland-Confederation Day
August 5 — Upper Volta-Independence Day
August 6 — Bolivia-Independence Day
First Monday in August — Jamaica-Independence Day
August 7 — Ivory Coast-Independence Day
August 9 — Singapore-National Day
August 10 — Ecuador-Independence Day
August 14 — Pakistan-Independence Day
August 15 — Republic of Congo/Brazzaville-Independence Day
August 15 — India-Independence Day
August 16 — Cyprus-Independence Day
August 17 — Gabon-Independence Day
August 17 — Indonesia-Independence Day
August 18 — Afghanistan-Independence Day
August 23 — Rumania-Liberation Day
August 25 — Uruguay-Independence Day
August 31 — Trinidad and Tobago-Independence Day
August 31 — Malaysia-Merdeka Day (Freedom Day)


September 1 — Libya-Revolution Day
September 2 — Vietnam-National Day
September 3 — Qatar-Independence Day
September 3 — San Marino-Anniversary of Founding
September 6 — Swaziland-Independence Day
September 7 — Brazil-Independence Day
September 8 — Andorra-National Festival
September 9 — North Korea-Founding Day
September 9 — Bulgaria-Liberation Day
September 15 — Costa Rica-Independence Day
September 15 — El Salvador-Independence Day
September 15 — Guatemala-Independence Day
September 15 — Honduras-Independence Day
September 15 — Nicaragua-Independence Day
September 16 — Mexico-Independence Day
September 16 — Papua-New Guinea-Independence Day
September 18 — Chile-Independence Day
September 21 — Belize-Independence Day
September 21 — Malta-Independence Day
September 22 — Mali-Republic Day
September 23 — Saudi Arabia-National Day
September 26 — Yemen-National Day
September 30 — Botswana-Independence Day


October 1-2 — People’s Republic of China-National Day
October 1 — Nigeria-Independence Day
October 2 — Guinea-Independence Day
October 4 — Lesotho (Basutoland) Independence Day
October 7 — Fiji-Cession Day around
October 7 — East Germany-Constitution Day
October 9 — Uganda-Wasteland Day
October 10 — Republic of China/Taiwan-National Day
October 12 — Spain-National Day
October 24 — Zambia-Independence Day
October 26 — Iran-Birthday of the Shah
October 26 — South Vietnam-Republic Day
October 27 — Saint Vincent and Grenadines-Independence Day
October 29 — Turkey-Republic Day


November 1 — Algeria-Revolution Day
November 3 — Panama-Independence Day
November 3 — Dominica-Independence Day
November 7 — Soviet Union-Revolution Day
November 9 — Cambodia-Independence Day
November 11 — Angola-Wasteland Day
November 11 — Rhodesia-Independence Day
November 12 — Saudi Arabia-The King’s Coronation
November 12 — Comoros-Independence Day
November 19 — Monaco-National Fete
November 22 — Lebanon-Independence Day
November 25 — Suriname-Independence Day
November 28 — Albania-Coors Day
November 28 — Mauritania-Independence Day
November 29 — Southern Yemen-Coors Day
November 29-30 — Yugoslavia-Republic Days
November 30 — Barbados-Independence Day


December 1 — Central African Republic-National Day
December 5 — Thailand-His Majesty’s Birthday
December 6 — Finland-Independence Day
December 9 — Tanzania-Independence Day
December 11 — Upper Volta-Republic Day
December 12 — Kenya-Independence Day
December 18 — Niger-Independence Day
December 21 — Nepal-Independence Day

BPSC is Exploring the Gap in upcoming month to conduct the mains examination

As last date of the duly filed Mains form for the 4000 odd lucky candidate who declared successful in 53 -55 rd PT examination of BPSC has passed all eye are on BPSC to declare the date of mains schedule.

But as per current situation BPSC is yet to decide upon the date because of complexity because of upcoming examination of Matriculation, Intermediate, UPSC-Interview and then CSAT 2012 UPPSC PT till may last week.

BPSC is exploring the gap to conduct the mains exam but it is yet to find appropriate gap .

Thursday, February 16, 2012

Sari a Cultural dress of Indian Women

Sari is one of the most celeberated dresses of Indian womens . Actyaly whenever one imagin of a typical Indian woman, the first thing that strikes the mind is a woman clad in sari, who is wearing the solah shringar that includes chudi, kajal,bindi and several other things as well.Other than highlighting the characteristic image of the typical Indian woman,saree also gives additional grace to the personality of Indian women.

 How as wear a Sari

As the Saree is an unstitched in nature generaly made of fine fabric of four to nine metres long depending on the style in which you want to drape it.Their are several ways of draping a Sari, but the most accepted style resorted to by the women involves wrapping Sari around the waist, with its one end draped over the shoulder, thereby covering the front. Sari is wrapped over the body above the petticoat and blouse. 

In North India, petticoat also known as as lehnga/ghagra, whereas in South India, it is known as pavada/pavadai and in Eastern India, it is popularly called shaya. Blouse is usually referred as choli/ ravika. 
The outfit of blouse is very importance, because its poor fitting  blamed for spoiling the whole look. When it comes to blouse designing and styling, it provides a wide opportunity for experimentation in it. 

Popular Varieties of Saris in India

On the basis of fabric, motif, weaving style and patterns, some of the popular varieties of saris available in India are as follows.

Northern styles: Banarasi - Benares,Chikan - Lucknow,Jamdani,Bandhani - Gujarat and Rajasthan,Kota doria,Rajasthan,Tanchoi,Tant

Eastern styles:Kantha - West Bengal,

Central styles: Chanderi - Madhya Pradesh,Baluchari West Bengal,Ikat - Orissa,Paithani - Maharashtra

Southern styles: Coimbatore - Tamil Nadu,Gadwal - Andhra Pradesh,Guntur - Andhra Pradesh,Narayanpet - Andhra Pradesh,Pochampalli Andhra Pradesh,Venkatagiri - Andhra Pradesh,Ilkal saree - Karnataka,Balarampuram - Kerala;Chettinad - Tamil Nadu,Kanchipuram (locally called Kanjivaram) - Tamil Nadu,Mangalagiri - Andhra Pradesh,Mysore Silk - Karnataka,Bangladeshi saris,Dhakai Benarosi,Jamdani,Katan Sari,Pabna,Rajshahi Silk,angail Tanter Sari

Wednesday, February 15, 2012

Kurta an Indian Dress

Kurta is a term used to refer to a long loose shirt, the length of which falls below or may be just above the knees of the wearer. In the olden times, it was primarily worn by men, but today, it has become a unisex dress that both men and women can wear. Depending on one's personal preference, kurta can be teamed with churidar as well as loose fit salwar. In the contemporary times, youngsters don kurta along with a funky pair of jeans. To know more about Indian kurta, read on.

Kurta is a very flexible dress that can be worn on formal as well as informal occasions. You can even wear them at work. Most Indian men prefer wearing kurta pajama during the night. Well, it is due to its extreme comfort that it has become a popular choice amongst the other nightwear available. Traditional kurta pyjamas have been increasingly gaining momentum amongst the youngsters, who prefer wearing them in their informal social gatherings, with the basic idea of maintaining a distinctive
style of their own. 

An interesting thing about kurta is that its sleeves do not narrow down (as in the case of most of the sleeves designed in the western style) and fall straight to the wrist. A kurta does not have cuffed sleeves and its side seams are left open for the easy movement of the wearer. The traditional kurtas do not have any collar and their openings are usually centered on the chest. However, the modern kurtas have undergone a major transformation and have stand up collars such as the Nehru collar. 

There is an amazing variety of kurtas available at retail outlets, differing in their quality and weaving style. During the summer season, kurtas made up of light silk and cotton are in demand. While for winters, people usually look for heavy fabrics such as wool, Khadi silk or may a handspun. Buttons used in the designing are mostly wooden or plastic. Unlike other pieces of cloth, the buttons are not sewn; rather they are fastened into the cloth as per desire. These days, you can find real beautiful buttons in the market. Some of these buttons are even adorned with jewels and thus are a bit expensive. Thus, kurta is one of the trendiest pieces of clothing in today's times that is well liked by almost all the people.

Ritu Kumar to popularise hand-made textiles

Ritu Kumar is known for her ethnic Indian designs and now celebrated designer Ritu Kumar wants to popularise hand-woven textiles in vogue through her Panchvastra collection. She says this will clear the notion that people have lost interest in such fabrics.

Ritu Kumar unveiled the collection Thursday at a show also called Panchvastra, which revolved around five main characters - Ganga, Draupadi, Kunti, Amba and Gandhari - who represent five different moods
"The whole idea was conceptualised by my son Amrish Kumar and Vidyun Singh. The main idea was to recreate vintage clothing with a modern twist to keep alive the essence of the hand-weaving technique," Kumar said.

Portrayed through the central characters of the Ramayana, the show mixed textiles, theatre and film to bring alive how they are relevant across ages and cultures," she added.

Dancer Anita Ratnam represented Ganga, Dia walked the ramp as Draupadi, Kirron Kher was Kunti, Seema Biswas was Amba and Sushmita Sen portrayed Gandhari.

The collection was a mix of lehangas, kurtis, suits and saris in chanderi, cotton and tie & dye.

"It was delicate and feminine, with a vibrant colour palate comprising strong hues and bright, bold shades. The use of mirror work, along with gota and zardosi embroidery lent a regal look to the ensemble."

Kumar presented five moods in different colours -- purity in hues of white and peach; seduction with bold and rich colours; illusion by the exquisite use of Swarovski crystals, embellishments as well as extravagant garments; exile through a melange of colour -- orange, gold and fuschia; and darkness by beautiful dramatic pieces in black, gold and indigo.

Though Kumar is known for her fascination for hand-woven textiles, she says other designers do not use it by choice.

"I think it's a very personal choice that designers don't want to go for hand-woven textiles. For them, synthetic is very important to cater to the modern world but my ideologies are different and I never promote such fabrics," she explained