Central Board of Secondary Education (CBSE) has turned into the first educational board in the nation today to partner with MEA. MEA stands for the Ministry of External Affairs. They have become partners to implement an e-initiative, which is e-Sanad. This will encourage online authentication of scholarly reports of Indian students seeking to go foreign institutes for higher studies, or in search of job.
Students willing to go abroad for studies won’t need to circle schools and colleges. They also don’t need to approach “touts” for checking of their records. For all this process, the government has presented an online mechanism.
Sushma Swaraj, Ministry of External Affairs, propelled the e-sanad programming. It was done within the presence of Ravi Shankar Prasad, the Minister of Electronics and Information Technology, as well as Law and Justice, and Prakash Javadekar, Minister of HRD. The scholastic records can be accessed, stored and also updated at anywhere anytime. Educational institutions as well as employers can utilize this facility to check academic records of CBSE students online. The computerized scholarly authentications from this repository are additionally accessible to students through Digi Locker as well.
eSanad is gone for online check of the reports with a target to amplify paperless and cashless record validation. The reconciliation of e-Sanad with Parinam Manjusha will help the candidates maintain a strategic distance from long distance travels. It will also help them avoid wasting time and cash for getting their records verified by the concerned experts in States. It additionally permits online filling of the application.
The e-Sanad will be implemented in stages. In the principal stage, the activity has been propelled in five passport offices and is being actualized in the Attestation Cell of the Ministry. For usage in States, the activity is being taken off on a pilot basis in Telangana. Telangana has turned into the main state in the nation where the pilot ‘e-Sanad’ project has been rolled off.
Union Government has told that India’s Civil Liability Nuclear Damage (CLND) Act, 2010 or CLND rules won’t be amended. In such manner, a detailed paper titled ‘Frequently Asked Questions and Answers on Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage Act 2010 and related issues’ was discharged by Ministry of External Affairs (MEA). This paper says that the foreign suppliers of the reactors can’t be sued for harms by the casualties of a nuclear mishap. In any case, the suppliers can be held obligated by the administrator.
CLND Act, 2010 was passed by the Parliament in August 2010. This Act confines the obligation of the operator. It is with respect to any occurrence of nuclear mishap. It also secures the administrator the privilege to plan of action in specific situations. Additionally, it also gives a system to remunerate casualties of nuclear damage. In November 2011, under the parent Act, Civil Liability for Nuclear Damage Rules was notified. These Rules stipulate certain required provisions for contracts that secure the operator the right to plan of action.