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Wednesday, January 20, 2010

List of the 44 de-recognized deemed universities

List of the 44 de-recognized deemed universities

The Ministry of Human Resource Development (MHRD) has withdrawn the ‘deemed university’ tag from 44 such universities, and urged the Supreme Court of India to de-recognize them. Out of the 44 of these ‘doomed’ universities, 41 of them have several institutions under them and have a combined undergraduate and postgraduate regular student enrolment of 1,19,363, over 2000 doing PhD and MPhil, plus nearly 75,000 students pursuing distant education from them. This means nearly 200,000 students will be affected following the Centre’s move.

The list of the universities that the Centre has withdrawn the ‘deemed university’ tag from and urged the Supreme Court to de-recognize them is as follows:

1. Christ College, Bangalore

2. Jain University, Bangalore

3. Yenepoya University, Mangalore

4. Sri Devraj Urs Academy of Higher Education and Reserch, Kolar, Karnataka

5. BLDE University, Bijapur, Karnataka

6. Sri Siddhartha Academy of Higher Education, Tumkur, Karnataka

7. Meenakshi Academy of Higher Education and Research, Chennai

8. Dr MGR Educational and Research Institute, Chennai

9. Saveetha Institute of Medical and Technical Sciences, Chennai

10. Academy of Maritime Education and Training, Chennai

11. Vel’s Institute of Science, Technology and Advanced Studies, Chennai

12. Vel Tech Rangaraja Dr Sagunthal R&D Institute of Science, Chennai

13. Bharath Institute of Higher Education And Research, Chennai

14. St Peter’s Institute of Higher Education and Research, Chennai

15. Noorul Islam Centre for Higher Education, Kanyakumari

16. Chettinad Academy of Research and Education, Kanchipuram

17. Karpagam Academy of Higher Education, Coimbatore

18. Periryar Maniammai Institute of Science and Technology, Thanjavur

19. Rajiv Gandhi National Institute of Youth Development, Sriperumbudur, Tamil Nadu

20. Kalasalingam Academy of Research and Education, Virdhunagar, Tamil Nadu

21. Vinayaka Mission’s Research Foundation, Salem, Tamil Nadu

22. Ponnaiya Ramajayam Institute of Science and Technology, Thanjavur, Tamil Nadu

23. Sri Balaji Vidyapeeth, Puducherry

24. Vignan’s Foundation for Science, Technology and Research, Guntur, Andhra Pradesh

25. National Museum, Institute of the History of Art Conservation and Musicology, Janpath, New Delhi

26. Lingaya’s University, Faridabad

27. Manav Rachna International University, Faridabad

28. Maharshi Markandeshwar University, Ambala, Haryana

29. Jaypee Institute of Information Technology, Noida

30. Santosh University, Ghaziabad

31. Shobhit Institute of Engineering and Technology, Meerut

32. Nehru Gram Bharati Vishwavidyalaya, Allahabad

33. Gurukul Kangri, Haridwar

34. Grapich Era University, Dehradun

35. HIHT University, Dehradun

36. Nava Nalanda Mahavira, Nalanda, Bihar

37. Siksha “O” Anusandha, Bhubaneswar

38. Sumandeep Vidyapeet, Vadodara, Gujarat

39. Tilak Maharashtra Vidyapeeth, Pune

40. Krishna Institute of Medical Sciences, Satara, Maharashtra

41. D Y Patil Medical College, Kolhapur, Maharashtra

42. Janardan Rai Nagar, Udaipur, Rajasthan

43. Institute of Advanced Studies in Education of Gandhi Vidya Mandir, Sardarshahr, Rajasthan

44. Mody Institute of Technology, Sikar, Rajasthan

The MHRD review committee found the following shortcomings in the 44 aforementioned universities:
1. Undesirable management structure where families rather than professional academics controlled the functioning

2. Several institutions had violated the principles and guidelines prescribing excellence in teaching and research and were engaged in introduction of thoughtless programmes

3. Little evidence of noticeable efforts in case of emerging areas of knowledge

4. Little evidence of commitment towards research

5. Institutions increased their intake capacity disproportionately

6. Undergraduate and post-graduate courses were fragmented with concocted nomenclatures

7. Higher fee structure than prescribed



Our Journey

Your Pearls of Wisdom

Success breeds success

There was a farmer who grew superior quality, award-winning corn in his farm. Each year, he entered his corn in the state fair where it won honors & prizes.

One year a newspaper reporter interviewed him and learned something interesting about how he grew his corn. The reporter discovered that the farmer shared his seed corn with his neighbors.

"How can you afford to share your best seed corn with your neighbors when they are entering corn in competition with
yours each year?" The reporter asked. "Why brother"

'' The farmer replied, "Didn't you know? The wind picks up pollen grains from the ripening corn and swirls it from field to field.

If my neighbors grow inferior, sub-standard & poor quality corn, cross-pollination will steadily degrade the quality of my corn. If I have to grow good corn, I must help my neighbors to grow good corns."

The farmer gave a superb insight into the connectedness of life. His corn cannot improve unless his neighbors' corn also improves. So it is in the other dimensions and areas of life!
Those who choose to be in harmony must help their neighbors and colleagues to be at peace.

Those who choose to live well must help others live well. The value of a life is measured by the lives it touches...

Success does not happen in isolation; it is most often a participatory and collective process. So share the good practices, ideas and new knowledge with your family, friends, team members and neighbors & all.

(sent by Ab.waheed)