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Anna university results (2018) May/June annauniv.edu

Anna univeristy results 2018, Check your exam result (Times Now India) – Anna univeristy results May/June 2018, All semesters 2018 Check Now, coe1.annauniv.edu exam result, www.annauniv.edu results, Examination results online. Anna university authorized result update

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Anna univeristy results

Anna univeristy results:- This is hottest & trending topic rightnow. Over large number of students from Tamilnadu are eagerly waiting for examination results. Currently anna univeristy is preparing all final arrangements to release results. This time results are delayed due to technical issues.  Anna univeristy results can be checked officially from www.annauniv.edu web portal. The examination results will be avaliable with anna university and other trusted sources. The examination was conducted in offline way, over 500000+ students had attended examinations. The result will be declared from these portals.

Anna university results 

All candidates who have appeared for the Anna univeristy 2018 examinations can visit official site – www.annauniv.edu & anna-university-results.org.in portals to check their examination result. Students can also make use of anna univeristy student login portal to check result online.

Anna university results 2018 (coe1.annauniv.edu results)

Please follow the instructions given below to check your examination result online:-

  • Open this link – https://anna-university.results.org.in 
  • Enter your register number from home screen, (no login required)
  • After entering hit submit button
  • The result will be displayed in other tab.

Note: This is most recommended way to check anna univeristy results (Times now India) This is always online to server anna univeristy examination results online. Candidates can also use other complicated methods to check anna university results.

 

anna university results

anna univeristy results

Previously, Checking anna univeristy results is complicated process, but now, there are lots of trusted sources such as rejinpaul, results.org.in, annauniv.edu, and much more. These sites will help you to check anna univeristy results. Coe1 is controller of examination portal which gives critical updates such as, results, time table, and revaluation result updates. Anna univ results 2018 is can be checked using the above provided authorised reference.

(Anna univeristy results) – REF -WIKI

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Hai, this is sri ram, I one of the General Assignment Reporter, at timesnowindia.com, We mainly cover timely news, educational and entertainment, sections. - Chief editor, politico-social activist, software engineer at Accenture India.

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Education

2,500 militants on Pak border – Indian Military force

AT least 2,500 separatist guerrillas are waiting near the Pakistan border to cross into troubled Kashmir, a senior Indian army official has said.

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SRINAGAR

“Our figures show at least 2,500 terrorists awaiting to infiltrate across the LoC opposite the Kashmir region,” Major General J N Mukherjee, stationed in Srinagar, strife-torn Kashmir’s summer capital, told newspersons on Saturday.

“Of these, approximately 200 are opposite Kanzalwan, 250 opposite Machil, 200 opposite Kern, 150 opposite Tangdhar, 350 in Lipa Valley, 300 opposite Uri and Gulmarag and 500 in Muzaffarabad,” Mukherjee said.

Kanzalwan, Machil, Kern, Tangdhar, Lipa Valley, Uri and Gulmarag areas lie on the 740-km (463-mile) Line of Control which divides bitterly-disputed Kashmir between India and Pakistan. Muzaffarabad is the capital of Pakistan-controlled Kashmir.

Mukherjee said the Pakistan army provides training to separatist militants in 123 training camps. “…of which 42 (training camps) are in Pakistan, 70 in POK (Pakistan occupied Kashmir) and 11 on the Afghanistan border. As per our information, at least 3,000 terrorists are under training in various camps,” Mukherjee added.

He said separatist militants were being provided with sophisticated weapons and equipment by Pakistan, including missiles, rockets and “state-of-the-art communication systems.”

Mukherjee said the newly-formed Jaish-e-Mohammad militant group had recruited at least 5,000 people in Pakistan.

The Jaish-e-Mohammad (Army of Mohammad) group was recently launched by Masood Azhar, a Pakistani Islamic cleric released by India in exchange for 155 hostages aboard a hijacked Indian Airlines plane late last year.

More than 30,000 people have been killed in separatist violence in Kashmir since 1990. – Reuters

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Education

Disappearing Idealism In Student Politics – the right kind of leaders

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In India, as in countries of the world, the student community has played an active role whether it be the freedom struggle, the socialist movement of the ’70s or Mandal agitations about a decade ago. Indeed, such movements have been the breeding grounds for leaders, who’ve contributed significantly to the national politics.

However, with the perceptions changing over a period of time, people have started questioning the relevance of students politics in India. Has it been reduced to mere slogan-shouting and futile strikes? Is there any room for political idealism in the process? Is it a stepping stone towards a political career for the student activist?

Remarked Digvijay Singh, minister of state for railways, and a former Jawaharlal Nehru University Students Union (JNUSU) general secretary (1979-80), “In our time, students movement was confined to idealism, which is disappearing rapidly these days.” He had founded a union named, `Students for Democratic Socialism’, during his days at JNU.

Recalling his term as the vice president (1973) and president (1974) of Delhi University Students Union (DUSU), union minister for law, justice, company affairs and shipping, Arun Jaitley remarked, “In those days, the students’ movement across universities got integrated with the national movement led by JP (Jai Prakash Narain). Student politics got transformed from campus issues to issues concerning national politics. All of us were groomed more as participants of national polity.” His term as DUSU president got intercepted by `Emergency’ as he was jailed.


Vijay Goel, Member of Parliament from Chandni Chowk, who served as DUSU president in 1977, considers student politics a training ground for political and administrative skills. “My stint helped me develop leadership and oratorial skills, and taught me how to handle community problems. It is definitely a good platform to enter politics depending upon the potential, interest and commitment of the individual,” he said. He felt that previously, “students unions were better organised and had much more say in college and university affairs. The leaders, too, were more assertive”.

The current JNUSU president Sandeep Mahapatra concedes that many former JNUSU presidents have used the presidency as a platform to join active politics. He described the four years of his association with the union as very challenging. “You get aware of the responsibilities of an elected representative. It makes you mature enough to deal with various people and handle difficult situations,” he said. Mahapatra is not averse to the idea of joining active politics “at some point of time”. An Akhil Bharati Vidyarthi Parishad (ABVP) activist, Mahapatra said: “You must put the values you’ve learnt during students politics to good use. ABVP has taught us to put nation before everything else.”

Former JNUSU president and a Student Federation of India (SFI) activist Biju Krishnan (1998-99) firmly believes in SFI’s slogan of `Study and Struggle’. “It is impossible to lead struggle unless one is sound in studies. Most JNU activists have outstanding academic records. Thankfully, muscle and money power has been kept away from JNU students movement,” he said.

The DUSU vice president and National Students Union of India activist Neetu Verma, who’s all set to contest for the president’s seat in this year’s elections remarked, “I have joined the movement without any political ambitions. It was a desire to work for the cause of students, which motivated me. As students representatives, we get to interact with politicians and we also become known in political circles. So the entry into politics becomes easier for a student activist.”

While acknowledging that violence should be discouraged, all the students activists affirmed that protests, agitation and strike for a genuine cause will always be resorted to when required.

Expressing concern over the fact that despite dominating the life of the nation, politics is not able to attract the best, Jaitley observed: “The pitfalls of politics are not too attractive. Today, the best minds are going into competitive professions and vocations.”

Admitting that “the thirst is lacking” among the present unions, which is in contrast to the vibrant student movement of the 70s, Mahapatra said, “Students have become career oriented and do not live for idealism.” Krishnan added, “There’s cynicism for the rot and degradation of politics. Political parties use students for their vested interests.”

Singh expressed the hope that exceptional student activists joining politics will contribute to the betterment of politics, society and the nation, while cautioning, “But only when you are idealistic and have the urge to play a role in national politics.”

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Education

Disappearing Idealism In Student Politics – Indian Ethics of education -IEE

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Does the student movement throw up the right kind of leaders? Education Times finds out

In India, as in countries of the world, the student community has played an active role whether it be the freedom struggle, the socialist movement of the ’70s or Mandal agitations about a decade ago. Indeed, such movements have been the breeding grounds for leaders, who’ve contributed significantly to the national politics.

However, with the perceptions changing over a period of time, people have started questioning the relevance of students politics in India. Has it been reduced to mere slogan-shouting and futile strikes? Is there any room for political idealism in the process? Is it a stepping stone towards a political career for the student activist?

Remarked Digvijay Singh, minister of state for railways, and a former Jawaharlal Nehru University Students Union (JNUSU) general secretary (1979-80), “In our time, students movement was confined to idealism, which is disappearing rapidly these days.” He had founded a union named, `Students for Democratic Socialism’, during his days at JNU.

Recalling his term as the vice president (1973) and president (1974) of Delhi University Students Union (DUSU), union minister for law, justice, company affairs and shipping, Arun Jaitley remarked, “In those days, the students’ movement across universities got integrated with the national movement led by JP (Jai Prakash Narain). Student politics got transformed from campus issues to issues concerning national politics. All of us were groomed more as participants of national polity.” His term as DUSU president got intercepted by `Emergency’ as he was jailed.

Vijay Goel, Member of Parliament from Chandni Chowk, who served as DUSU president in 1977, considers student politics a training ground for political and administrative skills. “My stint helped me develop leadership and oratorial skills, and taught me how to handle community problems. It is definitely a good platform to enter politics depending upon the potential, interest and commitment of the individual,” he said. He felt that previously, “students unions were better organised and had much more say in college and university affairs. The leaders, too, were more assertive”.

The current JNUSU president Sandeep Mahapatra concedes that many former JNUSU presidents have used the presidency as a platform to join active politics. He described the four years of his association with the union as very challenging. “You get aware of the responsibilities of an elected representative. It makes you mature enough to deal with various people and handle difficult situations,” he said. Mahapatra is not averse to the idea of joining active politics “at some point of time”. An Akhil Bharati Vidyarthi Parishad (ABVP) activist, Mahapatra said: “You must put the values you’ve learnt during students politics to good use. ABVP has taught us to put nation before everything else.”

Former JNUSU president and a Student Federation of India (SFI) activist Biju Krishnan (1998-99) firmly believes in SFI’s slogan of `Study and Struggle’. “It is impossible to lead struggle unless one is sound in studies. Most JNU activists have outstanding academic records. Thankfully, muscle and money power has been kept away from JNU students movement,” he said.

The DUSU vice president and National Students Union of India activist Neetu Verma, who’s all set to contest for the president’s seat in this year’s elections remarked, “I have joined the movement without any political ambitions. It was a desire to work for the cause of students, which motivated me. As students representatives, we get to interact with politicians and we also become known in political circles. So the entry into politics becomes easier for a student activist.”

While acknowledging that violence should be discouraged, all the students activists affirmed that protests, agitation and strike for a genuine cause will always be resorted to when required.

Expressing concern over the fact that despite dominating the life of the nation, politics is not able to attract the best, Jaitley observed: “The pitfalls of politics are not too attractive. Today, the best minds are going into competitive professions and vocations.”

Admitting that “the thirst is lacking” among the present unions, which is in contrast to the vibrant student movement of the 70s, Mahapatra said, “Students have become career oriented and do not live for idealism.” Krishnan added, “There’s cynicism for the rot and degradation of politics. Political parties use students for their vested interests.”

Singh expressed the hope that exceptional student activists joining politics will contribute to the betterment of politics, society and the nation, while cautioning, “But only when you are idealistic and have the urge to play a role in national politics.”

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