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(Final Result) Indian Economic Service / Indian Statistical Service Examination, 2017

(Final Result) Indian Economic Service / Indian Statistical Service Examination, 2017

Based on the result of the Indian Economic Service/Indian Statistical Service written examination 2017 held by the UNION PUBLIC SERVICE COMMISSION in May 2017 followed by interviews for Personality Test held in September 2017, the following are the lists, in order of merit, of candidates who have been recommended for appointment to posts in Indian Economic Service and Indian Statistical Service.
 
            The number of candidates recommended for appointment to Indian Economic Service / Indian Statistical Service are as under:

Service

GEN OBC SC ST

Total

Indian Economic Service

10 05 Nil Nil

15

Indian Statistical Service

17

07

(incl. 01 PH-2)

01 04

29

( including 01 PH-2)

Appointments shall be made strictly in accordance with the extant rules and the number of vacancies available.

The number of vacancies reported by the Government for posts to be filled are as under:-

Service

GEN OBC SC ST

Total

Indian Economic Service

10 05 Nil Nil

15

Indian Statistical Service

20

05

(incl. 01 PH-2)

Nil

04

29

( including 01 PH-2)

 

 The candidature of the recommended candidate with following Roll No. is provisional:-

Indian  Economic  Service (03 Nos. ) 

0000181   0006564     0007070

Indian Statistical Service ( 10 Nos.)

0000003

0000005  

0000524    

0002900

0004266

0006574

0008002

0012331

0013304

0015363

Union Public Service Commission has a ‘Facilitation Counter’ near the Examination Hall building in its Campus. Candidates may obtain any information/clarification regarding their Examination/recruitments on working days between 10:00 A.M. and 05:00 P.M. in person or over Telephone Nos. 011-23385271 and 011-23381125 from this Counter. The result will also be available on the U.P.S.C. Website           

The marks of the candidates shall be available on the website www.upsc.gov.in within fifteen days from the date of publication of result.

Result of IES Examination-2017

SR.NO.          ROLL NO.                        NAME

             1

    0000483

       AMIT SHEORAN

2

0000812

SUROBHI MUKHERJEE

3

0001911

MANISHA KHUNTIA

4

0000334

CHITVAN SINGH DHILLON

5

0005725

RISHIKA CHORARIA

6

0006564

SHREYA BAJAJ

7

0000488

KAUMUDI SHARMA

8

0000023

MEGHA ARORA

9

0000486

PARUL GULATI

10

0001921

CHITRA AHLAWAT

11

0005606

SUCHETA SHARMA

12

0000343

SUPRIYA ANAND

13

0000181

BRIJESH KUMAR PATEL

14

0006308

MAMTA

15

0007070

MANSHI GUPTA


Result of Indian Statistical Services Examination-2017

SR.NO.          ROLL NO.                        NAME

             1

     0006595

      HARSHITA RAI

2

0001132

GOPAL SAHA

3

0001243

SURYA DASGUPTA

4

0002796

SAKSHI

5

0001142

AARTI MAHAWAR

6

0003551

SAUMYA MISHRA

7

0003231

VAISHALI

8

0005353

KUNAL KAPOOR

9

0002062

JISHNU DATTA

10

0000229

ASHUTOSH AWASTHI

11

0001154

DIKSHA SACHDEVA

12

0004644

SHYAMSUNDAR PARUI

13

0000964

SURAJ KUMAR SHUKLA

14

0004354

RUCHI MISHRA

15

0004266

NEERAJ KUMARI

16

0001181

ALISHA KHAN

17

0013304

MAMTA JAIN

18

0002900

POONAM

19

0002260

NIRNAY PRATAP SINGH

20

0000003

SAQUIB HASAN

21

0012331

PARIMAL

22

0000524

DIVYA SINGH

23

0006574

VISHAKHA SHARMA

24

0008002

AVINASH KUMARI

25

0000005

KOLAGANI SHIVAPARVATHI REDDY

26

0015363

GUBBALA RAMACHANDRA RAO

27

0004813

CHET RAM MEENA

28

0005946

POOJA MEENA

29

0003797

ROSHAN LAL MEENA

 

Click Here For Result of IES Examination,2017

Click Here For Result of Indian Statistical Services Examination,2017

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E-BOOK : Yojana Magazine, February 2015

E-BOOK : Yojana Magazine, February 2015

CONTENTS

FISCAL FEDERALISM, LOCAL GOVERNMENTS
M A Oommen...........................................................................................6

WHY FEDERALISM? A PERSPECTIVE
Vinayak Narain Srivastava.....................................................................12

SPECIAL ARTICLE

EMERGING MARKETS AND INTERNATIONAL FINANCIAL INSTITUTIONS
Alok Sheel..............................................................................................17

FOUNDATIONS AND DEVELOPMENT OF INDIAN FEDERALISM: LESSONS LEARNT AND UNLEARNT
Balveer Arora .........................................................................................22

NORTH EAST DIARY ......................................................................26

FOCUS
DIGITAL INDIA PROGRAMME : A PUBLIC ADMINISTRATION REFORMATION INITIATIVE

Yogesh K Dwivedi, Nripendra P Rana, Antonis C Simintiras, Banita Lal ...........................................................28

EXPLORING UNION MODEL OF INDIAN FEDERALISM
Ajay Kumar Singh .................................................................................35
 

BETI BACHAO, BETI PADHAO ....................................................42

CELEBRATION OF DIVERSITY: KEY TO INDIA’S SUCCESS
Ash Narain Roy......................................................................................45

NATIONAL LITIGATION POLICY ...............................................50

NITI AAYOG AND INDIAN FISCAL FEDERALISM
Nirvikar Singh........................................................................................52

PREVENTING OPEN DEFECATION:
CHANGING MINDSETS IS THE PREREQUISITE
Rohit Gupta ...........................................................................................55

COOPERATIVE FEDERALISM IN INDIA: CONTESTS AND CONTRADICTIONS
V Mishra  ...............................................................................................60

J&K WINDOW ..................................................................................64

FEDERALISM IN INDIA: POLITICAL AND FISCAL
PK Chaubey ...........................................................................................65

DO YOU KNOW? .............................................................................69

The idea of federalism as an organising principle between different levels of a state is quite old. Greek city states had it. Lichchavi kingdom of northern India in the 6th century BC is a celebrated example of a republican system. In the modern world, this continues to be the most popular system in larger countries like US, Brazil, Mexico and India. In fact, the European Union is a recent example of the idea of federalism being implemented at a trans-national level to leverage its various advantages in the economic sphere. It may perhaps look surprising that close to three dozen nations have been born after 1990 either by seceding from a larger federal structure or due to war and other factors. In a large number of cases, the mal-functioning of the federal structure gave rise to ethnic and nationalistic strife which finally culminated in the emergence of new countries. Scholars have noted that there is a ‘federalist ferment’ across the world but there is no single model of federalism. While Montesquieu talked about the ‘confederate republic constituted by sovereign city states’, federalists like James Madison pleaded the case for a ‘compound republic’ with an ‘overarching central government that can override against narrow local interests’. The architect of Indian Constitution, Baba Saheb Ambedkar believed that for a culturally, ethnically and linguistically diverse and heterogeneous country like India, federalism was the ‘chief mark’, though with a strong unitary bias. This understanding, which was shared by Pt. Jawaharlal Nehru, Sardar Patel and other national leaders stood at sharp variance with Gandhi’s idea of federalism who was a votary of decentralisation and devolution of power to the lowest unit of Panchayat. Globalisation has also deeply impacted the concept of federalism. As the countries of the world become more and more tightly integrated, the external influence of powerful financial and political entities tends to limit the freedom of action on the part of states. It is often reflected in the weakening of public institutions. This process has also generated a phase of ‘competitive federalism’ where provincial governments compete with the centre to attract investment, garner capital and technology for their benefit. India, on the other hand, has taken forward the path of cooperative federalism by gradually loosening the control of the central government over the states in financial matters and restricting itself more and more to policy issues in certain areas only. It can be argued that cooperative federalism could be the path to make best use of the ‘different advantages of the magnitude and littleness of nations’ as Tocqueville had once remarked. It is important to underline that federalism, in its true sense, can be successful only by broadening the base of democracy and deepening its roots. In the case of India, a deep respect for diversity of languages, cultures, ethnicity and religion as hallmarks of its political and civilizational existence could nourish federalism and strengthen the nation. It is the only way India could take forward its great tradition of federalism which goes back to the time of Buddha. Let us end with a story. Around 5th century BC, the republican states of Lichchavi and Sakya had an institutional system called Santhagara which was used to debate issues of vital importance to the republic, including disputes between various constituents of the republic. Buddha was initiated into the Sakya Santhagara at the age of 20. When he was 28, there was a dispute over sharing of water of Rohini river between the Sakyas and Koliyas. The Sakya military commander was in favour of war on Koliyas which Siddhartha opposed. But the peace proposal of Siddhartha was defeated miserably during voting. Siddhartha had to face exile. Buddha may have been defeated and exiled but the idea of the republic and settling of disputes without the use of force has survived. The republican spirit has survived as a guiding spirit for nations. And finally, it is the time to say adieu to the readers of Yojana with whom the last two years have been a period of exploration and sharing of ideas on an exciting range of subjects. Yojana would continue to provide stimulating and thought provoking material to involve the readers in this great journey of nation building.

Fiscal Federalism, Local Governments

E-BOOK : Yojana Magazine, January 2015

E-BOOK : Yojana Magazine, January 2015


CONTENTS

 
SANITATION AND SOCIAL CHANGE IN INDIA
Vijayan K Pillai, Rupal Parekh ................................................................7
OBSTACLES TO ‘TOTAL SANITATION’ :
EVIDENCE FROM DISTRICT LEVEL HOUSEHOLD SURVEY Gregory Pierce .......................................................................................14

SPECIAL ARTICLE
FACTOR INCOME INEqUALITIES IN INDIA: CONTOURS AND IMPLICATIONS
Tulsi Jayakumar .....................................................................................20
URBAN SANITATION IN INDIA:
A GROWTH STORY GONE AWRY
Trisha Agarwala .....................................................................................28

FOCUS
TECHNOLOGY AND PUBLIC POLICY INTERACTION: THE GREEN REVOLUTION
T N Srinivasan, Pavan Katkar................................................................33
SWACHH BHARAT ABHIYAN: MARGINALISING THE MAINSTREAM
Poornima Chikarmane ...........................................................................46
SOCIAL ExCLUSION IN THE CONTExT OF SWACHH BHARAT ABHIYAN
Kanika Kaul ...........................................................................................51 
SWACHH BHARAT ABHIYAN:
A TOOL FOR PROGRESSIVE INDIA
K N Pathak .............................................................................................56

J&K WINDOW.................................................................................60

DETERMINANTS OF FDI: COMPARATIVE STUDY ON INDIA AND CHINA
Neha Saini, Monica Singhania ..............................................................62

BIOTOILET: STATE-OF-THE-ART MANAGEMENT OF HUMAN WASTE
Huzaifa Khorakiwala .............................................................................67

SANITATION, DEVELOPMENT AND SOCIAL CHANGE: CLEANING OF HOLY MINDS
Bhasha Singh .........................................................................................70

DO YOU KNOW? ..............................................................................74

HOW SAFE ARE THE TOILETS? UNDERSTANDING ISSUES INVOLVED IN  TOILET ACCESS FOR WOMEN
Aarushie Sharma, Asmita Aasaavari, Srishty Anand .............................76

DEVELOPMENT ROADMAP
NORTH EAST DIARY 
   .........................................................81

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