AAbeda Inamdar Senior College (Estd: 1991); 2390-B, K.B. Hidayatullah Road, Pune-01; Tel: 020-26446970; Website: www.abedainamdar-seniorcollege.orgAcharya Narendra Dev College (Estd: 1991); Kalkaji, Govindpuri, New Delhi-19; Tel: 011-26412547/26294542; Website: www.andcollege.du.ac.in; Seats: 480 in ScienceAgrawal P.G. College (Estd: 1957); Maharaja Agarsen Marg, near Sanganeri Gate, Jaipur-03; Tel: 0141-2614541; Website: www.agarwalpgcollege.comAll India Institute of,AAbeda Inamdar Senior College (Estd: 1991); 2390-B, K.B. Hidayatullah Road, Pune-01; Tel: 020-26446970; Website: www.abedainamdar-seniorcollege.orgAcharya Narendra Dev College (Estd: 1991); Kalkaji, Govindpuri, New Delhi-19; Tel: 011-26412547/26294542; Website: www.andcollege.du.ac.in; Seats: 480 in ScienceAgrawal P.G. College (Estd: 1957); Maharaja Agarsen Marg, near Sanganeri Gate, Jaipur-03; Tel: 0141-2614541; Website: www.agarwalpgcollege.comAll India Institute of Medical Sciences (Estd: 1956); Ansari Nagar, New Delhi-29; Tel: 011-26594622; Website: www.aiims.edu; Seats: 72; Cut-off: Entrance testAmity Law School (Estd: 1999); F-1 Block, Sec-125, Noida-201303; Tel: 0120-4392681; Website: www.amity.edu; Seats: 160;Cut-off: Entrance testAmrita Institute of Medical Sciences & Research Centre (Estd: 2002); Elamakara, Edappatthy, Kochi-26; Tel: 0484-4008031/2858031; Website: www.aimshospital.org; Seats: 100; Cut-off: Entrance testArmed Forces Medical College (Estd: 1948); Sholapur Road, Pune-40; Tel: 020-26306000/ 26802216/26306055; Website: www.afmc.nic.in; Seats: 135;Cut-off: Entrance testArmy Institute of Law (Estd: 1999); Sec-68, Mohali-62; Tel: 0172-5039280/509536-38; Website: www.armyinstituteoflaw.org; Seats: 80; Cut-off: Entrance testAsutosh College (Estd: 1916); 92, S.P. Mukherjee Road, Kolkata-26; Tel: 033-24554504; Website: www.asutoshcollege. org; Seats: 800 in Arts, 1,200 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per cent in Science, 60 per cent in ArtsAurora’s Degree College (Estd: 1989) Chikkadpally, Hyderabad-20; Tel: 040-27662668; Website: www.aurora.edu.inAwadh Girls Degree College, University of Lucknow (Estd: 1958); No. 20-A, Vikram Adiyta Marg, Lucknow-01; Tel: 0522-2236291/2229470/ 3261084; Seats: 231 in Arts; Cut-off: 45 per cent in ArtsA.V. College of Arts, Science and Commerce (Estd: 1968); Gagan Mahal, Hyderabad-13;Tel: 040-23223159/27637751; Seats: 83 in Arts, 220 in Science, 340 in CommerceAvanthi Degree and P.G. College (Estd: 1992); 3-4-875/A/1, Barkatpura Bus Depot Road, Hyderabad-27; Tel: 040-66414448; Website: www.avanthicollege.ac.in; Seats: 456 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per centadvertisementBB.D. Arts College (Estd: 1956); City Campus, Opp. Vinubhai Tower, Lal Darwaja,, Ahmedabad-01; Tel: 079-22147181 Website: http://www.bdartscollege.orgB.M. College of Commerce, (Estd: 1943); 845, Shivajinagar, Pune-04; Tel: 020-25654943/ 25650183/25676254; Website: www.bmcc.ac.inBadruka College of Commerce (Estd: 1950); Station Road, Kachiguda, Hyderabad-27; Tel: 040-24650597/24741610/ 24732832; Website: www.badruka.comBangabasi College (Estd: 1896); 19, Rajkumar Chakraborty Sarani, Kolkata-09; Tel: 033-23605995; Website: www.bangabasi.orgBangalore Medical College (Estd: 1955); IMA Circle, K.R. Road, Fort, Bangalore-02; Tel: 080-26704342; Website: www.bangaloremedicalcollege.org; Seats: 150, Cut off: Entrance testBangalore University for Legal Studies (Estd: 1993); R.V. Road, Basavanagudi, Bangalore-04; Tel: 080-26561072; Website: www.bhshes.org/bils; Seats: 60; Cut-off: 60 per centBarrackpore Rastraguru Surendranath College (Estd: 1953); 6, RiverSide Road & 85 Middle Road, Barrackpore, Kolkata-20; Tel: 033-25920603/8855/25945270; Website: www.brsnc.comBethune College (Estd: 1879); 181, Bidhan Sarani, Beadon Street, Sovebazar, Kolkata-06; Tel: 033-22192097/22421731; Website: www.bethunecollege. ac.in; Seats: 185 in Science, 175 in Arts; Cut-off: 70 per cent for Science, 60 per cent for ArtsBharat Mata College (Estd: 1965), Thrikkakara, Kakkanad, Seaport Airport Road, Kochi-21; Tel: 0484-2425121; Website: www.bmc.ac.inBhavan’s New Science College (Estd: 1956); Door No: 3-5-116 to 121, Near Old MLA Quarters, Opposite to Shalimar Function Hall, Narayanaguda, Hyderabad-29; Tel: 040: 247548112/24750150; Website: www.newsciencecollege.orgBhavan’s College (Estd: 1953); Near Andheri Sports Club, Andheri West, Mumbai-49;Tel: 022-26256451/2; Website: www.bhavans.info; Seats: 459 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per centBhawani Niketan Degree College (Estd: 1990); Sikar Road, Jaipur-12; Tel: 0141-2339753Birla Institute of Technology and Sciences (Estd: 1964); Vidya Vihar, Pilani-31, Tel: 0159-6242013/211, Website: www.bits-pilani.ac.in, Seats: 2,120 Cut-off: Entrance testBMS College of Engineering (Estd: 1946); Bull Temple Road, Bangalore-19 Website: www.bmsce.in; Tel: 080-26622130-35B.M. College of Commerce (Estd: 1943); Agarkar Road, Deccan Gymkhana, Shivaji Nagar, Pune-04 Tel: 020-25654943/ 25650183/25676254 Website: www.bmcc. ac.inCC.U. Shah Science College (Estd: 1965); Near Gujarat Vidyapeeth, Ashram Road,Ahmedabad-14; Website: www.cushahsciencecollege.org; Tel: 079-27642987Chhatrapati Shahuji Maharaj Medical University (Estd: 1911); Chowk, Lucknow-03, Tel: 0522-2257540; Website: www.kgmcindia.com; Seats: 185; Cut-off: Entrance testChrist College (Estd: 1969); Hossur Road, Bangalore-29; Tel: 080-40129301/40129012/40129100; Website: www.christ-college.edu ; Seats: 550 in Arts, 1,050 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per cent for Arts, 80 per cent for ScienceChristian Medical College, Vellore (Estd: 1942); Vellore-04, Tamil Nadu; Tel: 0416-2284202; Website: www.cmc-vellore.edu; Seats: 60; Cut-off: Entrance testChristian Medical College, Ludhiana (Estd: 1894); Brown Road, Ludhiana-08; Tel: 0161-50105819/2610856/2601919; Website: www.cmcludhiana.org; Seats: 50; Cut-off: Entrance testCity College of Commerce & Business Administration (Estd: 1939); 13, Surya Sen Street, Kolkata-12; Tel: 033-22196281/25588343DDAV College (Estd: 1958); Sector-10, Chandigarh-11; Tel: 0172-2743980/2741708;Website: www.davchd.com; Seats: 225 in Science, 569 in Science; Cut-off: 70 per cent for Commerce, 70 per cent for ScienceDAV Degree College (Estd: 1956); Pt. Ras Bihari Tiwari Marg, Lucknow-04; Website: www.davpglu.co.cc; Tel: 0522-3253109; Seats: 329 in ScienceD.G. Ruparel College (Estd: 1952); Senapati Bapat Marg, Opp. Matunga Railway Station, Mahim, Mumbai-16; Tel: 022-24376971, Website: www.ruparel.edu; Seats: 480 in Science, 240 in Arts; Cut-off: 45 per cent for Science, 60 per cent for ArtsD.G. Vaishnav College (Estd: 1964); 833, Gokul Bagh, E. V. R. Priyar Salai, Arumbakkam, Chennai-06; Tel: 044-24756655/24754349/24753008; Website: www.dgvaishnavcollege.com; Seats: 400 in Science, 210 in Arts; Cut-off: 90 per cent for Science, 60 per cent for ArtsadvertisementDelhi College of Arts and Commerce, (Estd: 1987); Netaji Nagar, Delhi-23; Tel: 011-24109821, 26116333 Website: www.dcac.du.ac.in; Seats: 194 in CommerceDelhi Technical University (Estd: 1941); Bawana Road, Near Sector 7, Shahbad Daulatpur, Delhi-42; Tel: 011-27871018/42/23; Website: www.dce.ac.in; Seats: 910; Cut-off: Entrance testDeshbandhu College (Estd: 1952); Kalkaji, Delhi-19; Tel: 26439565; Website: www.deshbandhucollege.ac.in; Seats: 567 in ScienceDinabandhu Andrews College (Estd: 1956); 54, Raja S. C. Mallick Road, Baishnabghata, Kolkata-84; Tel: 033-24304377; Website: www.dacollege.orgE Elphinstone College (Estd: 1856); 156 M.G. Road, Fort, Mumbai-32; Tel: 022-22843797; Website:www.elphinstonecollege.ac.in; Seats: 180 in Science, 140 in Arts, 480 in Commerce;Cut-off: 72 per cent for Science, 70 per cent for Arts, 80 per cent in CommerceEthiraj College for Women (Estd: 1948); No. 70, Ethiraj Salai, Egmore, Chennai-08; Tel: 044-28279189; Website: www.ethirajcollege.org; Seats: 211 in Arts, 477 in Science, 416 in Commerce FFaculty of Law, Aligarh Muslim University (Estd: 1891); Quila Road, Aligarh-02; Tel: 0571-2720575/2902127; Website: www.amu.ac.in; Seats: 100 , Cut-off: Entrance testFaculty of Law, Banaras Hindu University (Estd: 1916); Varanasi-05; Tel: 0542-2369018/2575821; Website: www.bhu.ac.in; Cut-off: Entrance TestFaculty of Law, Rohtak University, (Estd: 1978); Rohtak-01; Tel: 01262-272436; Website: www.mdurohtak.com; Seats: 320; Cut-off: Entrance TestFaculty of Law, University of Delhi (Estd: 1924); Chhatra Marg, University of Delhi; Delhi-07, Tel: 011-27940296/ 27667483; Website: www.du.ac.in; Seats: 2,100; Cut-off: Entrance TestFaculty of Law, University of Kolkata (Estd: 1909); 51/1 Hazara Road, Ballygaunge Phari, Kolkata-19; Tel: 033-61462836/ 24614712; Website: www.calcutta univ.net.in; Seats: 100; Cut-off: Entrance TestFaculty of Law, University of Mumbai, (Estd: 1857); M.G. Road, Fort, Mumbai-32; Tel: 022-22652819/2825;Website: www.mu.ac.inFaculty of Law, Jamia Millia Islamia University (Estd: 1989); Jamia Nagar, New Delhi-25; Tel: 011-26981717/ 3946; Website: www.jmi.nic.ac; Seats: 80; Cut-off: Entrance TestFergusson College (Estd: 1885); F.C. Road, Deccan Gymkhana, Pune-04; Tel: 020-25654212/25663336/25675960; Website: wwww.fergusson.eduSeats: 475 in Arts, 884 in Science; Cut-off: 79 per cent for Arts, 64 per cent for ScienceGGargi College (Estd: 1967); Siri Fort Road, New Delhi-49; Tel: 011-26494544/ 26963409/26491490; Website: www.gargicollege.in; Seats: 460 in Arts, 342 in Science, 253 in Commerce;Cut-off: 70 per cent in Arts, 92 per cent in CommerceGoenka College of Commerce and Business Administration (Estd: 1905); 210 B.B. Ganguly Street, Bowbazar, Kolkata-12;Tel: 033-22412216/22192056;Website: www.gccbakol.org; Seats: 420; Cut-off: 88 per centGokhale Memorial Girls’ College (Estd: 1938); 1/1, Harish Mukherjee Road; Kolkata-20; Tel: 033-22238287; Website: www.gokhalecollege kolkata.com; Seats: 191 in ArtsGovernment College for Boys (Estd: 1953); Sector-11, Chandigarh-11; Tel: 0172-2747393; Website: www.gc11.comGovernment College for Girls (Estd: 1956); Sector-11, Chandigarh-11; Tel: 0172-2740614/2580386; Website: www.gcg.org; Seats: 867 in Arts, 288 in Science, 289 in Commerce; Cut-off: 50 per cent for Arts, 65 per cent for Science, 75 per cent for CommerceGovernment Medical College, (Estd: 1950); Thiruvananthapuram-11 ;Tel: 0471-2444270;Website: www.govtmedicalcollegetvm.netGrant Medical College, (Estd: 1845); J.J. Road, Byculla, Mumbai-08; Tel: 022-23735555;Website: www.grantmedicalcollege-jjhospital.org; Seats: 200; Cut-off: Entrance TestGujarat Arts and Science College (Estd: 1869); Opposite Hotel Kanak, Ellisbridge, Ahmedabad-06; Tel: 079-26477295; Website: www.gacc.inadvertisementGujarat National Law University, (Estd: 2004); E-4, GIDC Electronics Estate, Sector-26, Gandhinagar-28; Tel: 079-23287157/58; Website: http://www.gnlu.ac.in; Seats: 160; Cut-off: Entrance TestGuru Guru Govind Singh College for Women (Estd: 1973); Sector-26, Chandigarh-26; Tel: 0172-2792757/2791610; Website: www.ggscw.orgGuru Nanak College (Estd: 1971); Velachery H Road, Guindy, Chennai-42; Tel: 044-22451746; Website: www.gurunanakcollege.inHH.A. College of Commerce (Estd: 1956); Ellisbridge, Opp. Law Garden, Ahmedabad-06; Tel: 079-26445459/ 26740481/ 9879025135; Website: www.hacollege.com; Seats: 600; Cut-off: 75 per centH.K. Arts College (Estd: 1955); Ashram Road, Ahmedabad-09; Tel: 079-26585429; Website: www.hkartscollege.in; Seats: 760; Cut-off: 65 per centH.K. Commerce College (Estd: 1968); Ashram Road, Ahmedabad-09; Tel: 079-26585429, 26589961, 65439212; Seats: 834; Cut-off: 53 per centH.R. College of Commerce and Economics (Estd: 1960), 123, Dinshaw Wachha Road, Churchgate, Mumbai-20; Tel: 022- 22876115/ 22042195/22021329; Website:www.hrcollege.edu; Seats: 960; Cut-off: 77 per centH.V. Desai College of Arts, Commerce And Science, 596, Bhudhwar Peth, Desai Brother’s, Vidyabhavan, Pune-02Hansraj College (Estd: 1948); Mahatma Hans Raj College Marg, Malka Ganj, Delhi-07; Tel: 011-27667458/27667464/ 27667747; Website: www.hansraj college.com; Seats: 403 in Arts, 656 in Science, 208 in Commerce; Cut-off: 94.5 per cent for Arts, 94.5 per cent for Commerce, 94.25 per cent for ScienceHazarimal Somani College of Arts & Science (Estd: 1938); 23/49, Kulapati, K.M. Munshi Marg, Mumbai-07; Tel: 022-23631261/ 23630265/ 23634462; Website: www.bhavans.infoHeramba Chandra College (Day) (Estd: 1961); 23/49, Gariahat Road, Kolkata-19; Tel: 033-24612689; Website: www.herambachandraadmissions.comHidayatullah National Law University (Estd: 2003); Village-Uparwara, Teh-Abhanpur, New Raipur-61; Tel: 0771-3057603/04; Website: www.hnlu.ac.in; Seats: 90; Cut-off: clat examHindu College (Estd: 1899); University Enclave, North Campus, Delhi-06; Tel: 011-27666718; Website: www.hinducollege.org; Seats: 341 in Arts, 83 in Commerce, 515 in Science; Cut-off: 91 per cent for Arts, 94 per cent for Commerce, 91 per cent for ScienceH.L. Institute of Commerce (Estd: 1936) H.L. College campus, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad-09; Tel: 079-24262820/ 25326050; Website: www.hlinstitute.org;Seats: 520; Cut off: 78 per centIILS Law College (Estd: 1924), Law College Road, Chiplunkar Road, Pune-04, Tel: 020- 25652402/25656775/25652366; Website: www.ilslaw.edu.Indian Institute of Information Technology (Estd: 1999), Deoghat, Jhalwa, Allahabad-12, Tel: 0532-2922000, Website: www.iiita.ac.inIndian Institute of Management and Commerce (Estd: 1973), Khairatabad, Hyderabad-04, Tel: 040-23237902/23231542, Website: www.iimchyderabad.com Seats: 280; Cut off: 76 per centIndian Institute of Technology Bombay (Estd: 1958); A.S. Marg, Powai, Mumbai-76; Tel: 022- 25722545/25767025; Website: www.iitb.ac.in; Seats: 1,886; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian Institute of Technology Delhi (Estd: 1963); Hauz Khas, New Delhi-16; Tel: 011- 26591770/1791; Website: www.iitd.ac.in; Seats: 677; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian Institute of Technology Guwahati (Estd: 1994); Amingaon, North Guwahati, Guwahati-39; Tel: 0361- 2582006/2583000/09864033979; Website: www.iitg.ernet.in; Seats: 469; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian Institute of Technology Kanpur (Estd: 1959); Nankari, Kanpur-16; Tel: 0512- 2597578/7678/7385; Website: www.iitk.ac.in; Seats: 781; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian Institute of Technology Kharagpur (Estd: 1951); Kharagpur- 02; Tel: 03222- 255303/282232; Website: www.iitkgp.ac.in; Seats: 1,000; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian Institute of Technology Madras (Estd: 1959); 44/A, G S T Road, Guindy, Chennai-36; Tel: 044- 22578131/8030/8060; Website: www.iitc.ac.in; Seats: 800; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian Institute of Technology Roorkee (Estd: 1847); Roorkee-67, Tel: 01332-285714/270/ 209/907; Website: www.iitr.ac.in; Seats: 906; Cut-off: Entrance testIndian School of Mines (Estd: 1926); Dhanbad-04; Tel: 0326-2296559/2296560/ 2296561/2296562; Website: www.ismdhanbad.ac.inSeats: 687; Cut-off: Entrance testIndraprastha College for Women (Estd: 1924); 31, Shyam Nath Marg, Delhi-54; Tel: 011- 23953697/ 23962009/ 23974893; Website: www.ipcollege.com; Seats: 760Institute of Medical Sciences (Estd: 1960); Varanasi-05 Tel: 0542-2367568/2369341/ 22367406; Website: www.bhu.ac.in; Cut-off: Entrance testInstitute of Post Graduate Medical Education and Research (Estd: 1957); 244 A, AJC Bose Road, Kolkata-20; Tel: 033-22235181/22041101 Website: www.ipgmer.gov.in Seats: 100 Cut-off: Entrance testInstitute of Technology, Banaras Hindu University (Estd: 1919); Varanasi-05; Tel: 0542-6702024; Website: www.itbhu.ac.in; Cut-off: Entrance testInternational College for Girls (Estd: 1995), Gurukul Marg, S.F.S., Mansarovar, Jaipur-20;Tel: 0141-2400160/ 2400161; Website: www.iisjaipur.org. icg.html, Seats: 240 in Arts, 400 in Science, 600 in Commerce; Cut-off: 65 per cent in Arts, 65 per cent in Commerce, 65 per cent in ScienceInternational Institute of Information Technology (Estd: 1998), Gachibowli, Hyderabad-32; Tel: 040-23001967/69/ 66531000; Website: www.iiit.ac.in; Seats: 179, Cut-off: Entrance testIsabella Thoburn College (Estd: 1886); 7 Faizabad Road, Vivekanandapuri, Nirala NagarLucknow-07; Tel: 0522-2321107/2385793; Website: www.itcollege.ac.in; Seats: 459 in Arts, 499 in Science; Cut off: Entrance test for ScienceJJ.G. College of Commerce Asia Campus, Drive-In Road, Ahmedabad-54Tel: 079-26856448/26859986Jai Hind College (Estd: 1948); ‘A’ Road, Churchgate, Mumbai-20; Tel: 022-22040256/ 22819504; Website:www.jaihindcollege.com; Seats: 257 in Arts, 177 in Science, 460 in Commerce; Cut-off: 60 per cent for Arts, 80 per cent for CommerceJai Narain Degree College (Estd: 1946); Station Road, Lucknow; Tel: 0522-2635563 Website: www.jnpg.org Seats: 766; Cut off: Entrance testJawaharlal Institute of Postgraduate Medical Education & Research (Estd: 1956); Dhanvantri Nagar, Puducherry-06, Tel: 0413- 2272901; Website: www.jipmer.edu.inJesus & Mary College (Estd: 1968); Chanakyapuri, New Delhi-21; Tel: 011-26881945/ 26110041/ 26875400; Website:www.jmcdelhi.com; Seats: 592 in Arts, 164 in Commerce; Cut-off: 92.25 per cent CommerceJogamaya Devi College (Estd: 1932); 92, S. P. Mukherjee Road, Kolkata-26; Tel: 033-64596218/19; Website: www.jogamayadevicollege.orgJyoti Nivas College (Estd: 1966); Koramangala Industrial Area, Bangalore-95 Tel: 080-25533886/ 25530137/25533886; Website: www.jyotinivas.org; Seats: 240 in Arts, 350 in Commerce; Cut-off: 55 per cent for Arts, 78 per cent for CommerceKKanoria PG Mahila Mahavidyalaya (Estd: 1965); J.L.N. Marg, Bapu Nagar, Jaipur-04; Tel: 0141- 2706672 Website: www.kanoria college.org; Cut off: 60 per cent in ScienceKasturba Medical College (Estd: 1953); Madhavnagar, Manipal Post, Manipal-04; Tel: 0820- 2922367/2571114;Website: www.manipal.edu Seats: 250; Cut-off: Entrance testKasturba Gandhi Degree & PG College for Women (Estd: 1973); West Marredpally, Secunderabad, Hyderabad-26; Tel: 040-27802416/27707455; Website: www.kasturbagandhicollege.comKelkar Education Trust’s Vinayak Ganesh Vaze College of Arts, Science and Commerce (Estd: 1884); Mithaghar Road, Mulund, Mumbai-81; Tel:022-21631421; Website: www.vazecollege.net Seats: 120 in Science; Cut-off: 68 per cent for ScienceKerala Law Academy Law College, (Estd: 1967); Thiruvananthapuram-34; Tel:0471-306422/305931; Website: www.keralauniversity.edu Seats: 80; Cut off: Entrance testKirori Mal College (Estd: 1954) North Campus, Delhi-07; Tel: 011-27667861; Website: www.kmcollege.comKishinchand Chellaram College of Arts, Commerce and Science Dinshaw Wachha Road, Churchgate, Mumbai-20;;Tel: 022-2855726; Website: www.kccollege.org.inK.J. Somaiya College of Arts, Science & Commerce (Estd: 1956), Vidyanagar, Vidyavihar, Mumbai-77; Tel: 022- 25118650/ 25115915; Website: www.somaiya.edu; Seats: 340 in Arts, 477 in Commerce, 528 in Science; Cut-off: 55 per cent for Arts, 77 per cent for Commerce, 60 per cent for ScienceK.K. Shah Jarodwala Maninagar Science College (Estd: 1975); Ramnagh, Maninagar, Ahmedabad-51; Tel: 079-25462060; Seats: 551KPB Hinduja College of Commerce and Economics (Estd: 1974), 315, New Charni Road, Mumbai-04; Tel: 022- 23889408/2413704;Website: www.hinduja college.com; Seats: 1,451Cut-off: 87 per centKristu Jayanti College (Estd: 1999); K. Narayanapura, Kothanur, Bangalore-77 Tel: 080-28465611/28465353/ 28465770; Website: www.kristujayanti.comLLady Brabourne College (Estd: 1939); Park Circus, Kolkata-17; Tel: 030-22897720/22842071; Website: www.ladybrabourne. com; Seats: 285 in Arts, 240 in ScienceLady Hardinge Medical College (Estd: 1916), Saheed Bhagat Singh Marg, New Delhi-01; Tel: 011-23343984; Website: www.mohfw.nic.in; Seats: 150; Cut-off: Entrance testLady Shri Ram College for Women (Estd: 1956); Lajpat Nagar-IV, New Delhi-24; Tel: 011- 26434459/26460400; Website: www.lsrcollege.org; Seats: 684 in Arts, 57 in Commerce; Cut-off: 95.5 per cent for Arts, 95.25 per cent for CommerceL.D. Arts College (Estd: 1937); Amrutlal Hargovandas Campus, Commerce Six Road, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad-09; Tel: 079-26302260/26306619; Website: www.ldarts.org Seats: 520; Cut off: 65 per centL.J. College of Commerce (Estd: 1937); Opposite Vastrapur Octroi Naka, Mahavir Society Satellite Area, Ahmedabad-15; Tel: 079-26742878Lokmanya Tilak Municipal Medical College (Estd: 1964); Sion, Mumbai-22; Tel:022-4076381; Website: www.ltmmc.orgLoyola College (Estd: 1925); Sterling Road, Nungam-bakkam, Chennai-34; Tel: 044-28178300/8200; Website: www.loyolacollege.edu; Seats: 965 in Arts, 1,306 in Science, 726 in Commerce; Cut-off: 60 per cent for Arts, 70 for science, 85 for CommerceLoyola Academy Degree & P.G. College (Estd: 1976); Old Alwal, Secunderabad, Hyderabad-10; Tel: 040-27862363/27872367; Website: www.loyola academy.edu; Seats: 123 in Arts, 157 in Commerce, 355 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per cent for Arts, Science and CommerceLucknow Christian Degree College (Estd: 1888), Gola Ganj, Lucknow-18; Tel: 0522-2626958; Website: www.lcdc.edu.in; Seats: 594; Cut off: Entrance testMMadras Christian College (Estd: 1837); Thambaram East, Chennai-59; Tel: 044-23390675/22395741; Website: www.mcc.edu.in; Seats: 589 in Arts, 280 in Commerce, 657 in Science; Cut-off: 45 per cent for Arts, 60 per cent for Commerce, 55 per cent for ScienceMadras Medical College (Estd: 1835), Periyar Evr Salai, Park Town, Chennai-03; Tel: 044-25305238; Website: www.mmc.tn.gov.in; Seats: 165 Cut-off: Entrance testMaharaja’s College (Estd: 1875), Park Avenue, Near Govt. Hospital, Kochi-11; Tel: 0484- 2352838/ 2363038; Website: www.maharajascollege.com; Seats: 427 in Arts, 230 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per cent for Arts, 70 per cent for ScienceMaharani Arts College (Estd: 1949), Sheshadri Road, Bangalore-01; Tel: 080-22257792/9845303555; Seats: 525 in Arts; Cut-off: 50 per centMahila Vidyalaya Degree College (Estd: 1939); Ganga Prasad Marg, Lucknow-18; Tel: 0522-2624534; Website: www.mahilavidyalaya.comMaulana Azad College (Estd:1960); 8, Rafi Ahmed Kidwai Road, Kolkata-13; Tel: 033-22443737/22982734; Website: www.maulanaazadcollege.org; Seats: 650 in Arts; Cut-off: 85 per cent for ArtsMaulana Azad Medical College (Estd: 1959); Bahadur Shah Zafar Marg, New Delhi-02; Tel: 011- 23231478/26863889; Website: www.mamc.ac.in; Seats: 220 Cut-off: Entrance testMedical College and Hospital (Estd: 1835); 88, College Street, Kolkata-73; Tel: 033-22413929; Website: www.medicalcollege kolkata.org; Seats: 155;Cut-off: Entrance testMeenakshi College for Women (Estd: 1975); 363, Arcot Road, Kodambakkam, Chennai-24; Tel: 044-24725466/ 24832507; Website: www.meenakshicollege.com; Seats: 432 in ScienceMehr Chand Mahajan DAV College for Women (Estd: 1968); Sector-36 A, Chandigarh-36; Tel: 0712-2624921/2603355 Website: www.mcmdavcw-chd.edu; Seats: 545 in Arts, 235 in Commerce, 254 in Science; Cut-off: 75 per cent for Arts, 97.8 per cent for Commerce, 60 per cent for ScienceMES College of Arts, Science and Commerce (Estd: 1956); 15th Cross, Malleswaram, Bangalore-03; Tel: 080-23347045/23341225; Website: www.mesinstitutions.orgM.G. Science Institute (Estd: 1946); Sector-29, Gandhinagar, Navrangpura, Ahmedabad-29; Tel: 079-23234365/26300242; Website: www.mgscience.ac.inMiranda House (Estd: 1948), Patel Chest Marg, University of Delhi, Delhi-07; Tel: 011-27667367/27666983; Website: www.mirandahouse.ac.inSeats: 578 in Arts, 382 in Science; Cut-off: 90 per cent for Arts, 88 per cent for ScienceMithibai College (Estd: 1961); Vile Parle (W), Mumbai-56;Tel: 022-26184354; Website: www.mithibai.svkm; ac.in, Seats: 400 in Arts, 450 in Science, 960 in Commerce; Cut-off: 62 per cent for Arts, 60 per cent for Science, 86 per cent for CommerceMLA First Grade College for Women, 14th Cross Road, Malleswaram, Bangalore-03; Tel: 080-23340644MOP Vaishnav College for Women (Estd: 1992), 20, IV Lane, Nungambakkam Highroad, Chennai-34, Tel: 044-23745865/24074839, Website: www.mop-vaishnav.ac.in, Seats: 130 in Arts, 350 in Commerce Cut off: 75 per cent in CommerceMotilal Nehru Institute of Technology (Estd: 1961); Teliarganj, Allahabad-Lucknow Road, Allahabad-04; Tel: 0532-2271152/720/101; Website: www.mnnit.ac.in; Seats: 670; Cut-off: Entrance testMount Carmel College (Estd: 1948), No 58, Palace Road, Vasanth Nagar, Bangalore-52; Tel: 080-22261759; Website: www.mountcarmelcollegeblr.co.in; Seats: 350 in Arts, 500 in Commerce, Cut-off: 77 per cent for Arts, 88 per cent for CommerceM.S. Ramaiah Junior and Degree College (Estd: 1962); MSRIT Post, MSR Nagar, Bangalore-54; Tel: 080-3600966/ 3446935; Website: www.msrcasc.org; Seats: 80Cut-off: 60 per centM.S. Ramaiah Medical College (Estd: 1979); MSRIT Post, MSR Nagar, Bangalore-54; Tel: 080-23605190/ 1852/ 23346228; Website: www.msrmc.ac.in, Seats: 150; Cut-off: Entrance testMulund College of Commerce (Estd: 1970); S.N. Road, Mulund, Mumbai-80; Tel: 022-21637400; Website: www.mccmulund.com; Seats: 600; Cut-off: 84.8 per centNNarsee Monjee College of Commerce and Economics (Estd: 1964); Vile Parle (W), Mumbai-56; Tel: 022- 26143157/6681; Website: www.nmcce.svkm.ac.in Seats: 960; Cut-off: 93 per centNational Academy of Legal Studies and Research University (Estd: 1998); Justice City, Shameerpet, R.R. District, Hyderabad-78; Tel: 040-23498104/15; Website: www.nalsar.ac.in; Seats: 80; Cut-off: clat examNational College, Basavangudi (Estd: 1945); Vani Vilas Road, Basavangudi, Bangalore-04; Tel: 080- 26601927, 26674441; Website: www.nationalcollegebasavanagudi.org; Seats: 100 in Arts; Cut-off: 65 per cent for ArtsNational College, Jayanagar (Estd: 1945), Jayanagar, 36th Cross, 2nd Main, 7th Block, Jayanagar, Bangalore-560082; Tel: 080-26549684; Seats: 250 in Science; Cut-off: 50 per centNational P.G. College Mainpuri, Lucknow; Tel: 0522-2618312National Institute of Technology, Kurukshetra (Estd: 1962); Kurukshetra-19; Tel: 01744-233100/200; Website: www.nitkkr.ac.inNational Institute of Technology, Surathkal (Estd: 1960); Srinivasanagar, Surathkal, Mangalore-25; Tel: 0824-2474034/036; Website: www.nitk.ac.in; Seats: 666; Cut-off: Entrance testNational Institute of Technology, Tiruchirapalli (Estd: 1964), Trihy, Duvakudi, Tiruchirapalli-15; Tel: 0431-2500177/370; Website: www.nitt.edu; Seats: 893; Cut-off: Entrance testNational Institute of Technology, Warangal (Estd: 1959); NIT Campus, Warangal-04; Tel: 0870-2459117/ 2468000/2462000; Website: www.nitw.ac.in; Seats: 805;Cut-off: Entrance testNational Law Institute University, Bhopal (Estd: 1998), Kerwa Dam Road, Bhopal-44; Tel: 0755- 2696717; Website: www.nliu.com; Seats: 82, Cut-off: clat examNational Law Institute University, Jodhpur (Estd: 2001); Pali Road, Jodhpur-04; Tel: 0291- 2577530/2551460/ 9829027701; Website: www.nlujodhpur.ac.in; Seats: 100; Cut-off: clat examNational Law School of India University (Estd: 1987); Nagarbhavi, Bangalore-72; Tel: 080- 23160532/33/ 23492646; Website: www.nls. ac.in; Seats: 80; Cut-off: clatNational P. G. College (Estd: 1974) 2, Rana Pratap Marg, Hazratganj, Lucknow-01 Tel: 0522- 2618312, Website: www.npgclko.org Seats: 400 in Commerce Cut off: 78 per centNational University of Advanced Legal Studies (Estd: 2002), Kaloar, Kochi-17 Tel: 0484-2337363, Website: www.nuals.ac.in, Seats: 65Cut-off: clat examNavyug Kanya Degree College Rajendra Nagar, Lucknow-04, Tel: 0522-2693298 / 2389672Ness Wadia College of Commerce (Estd: 1969), 19, V.K. Joagpath, Opposite central excise office, Pune-01 Tel: 020-26167024/25440122 Website: www.nesswadiacc. com, Seats: 2,068; Cut-off: 70 per centNetaji Subhash Chandra Bose Mahila Government Degree College; Aliganj, Lucknow-10; Tel: 0522-2370006Netaji Subhash Institute of Technology (Estd: 1983); Azad Hind Fauj Marg, Sector 3, Dwarka Mor, New Delhi-73; Tel: 011-25099023-37; Website: www.nsit.ac.in; Seats: 500; Cut-off: Entrance testNirma Institute of Technology (Estd: 1995); Sarkhej-Gandhinagar Highway, Ahmedabad-81; Website: www.nirmauni.ac.in; Tel: 2717-241900-04/241911-15; Seats: 634; Cut-off: Entrance testNizam College (Estd: 1887); Basheerbagh, Hyderabad-01; Tel: 040-23234231/23234231; Website: www.osmania.ac.in; Seats: 220 in Arts, 316 in Science; Cut-off: 87 per cent for Arts, 97 per cent for ScienceNMKRV College for Women (Estd:1971); 3rd Block, Jayanagar, Bangalore-11; Tel: 080-6637042/6340116; Website: www.rsst-nmkrvcollege.netNowrosjee Wadia College (Estd: 1932); 19, Late Principal V. K. Joag Path, Pune-01; Tel: 020-26169000/26162944/ 26169108; Website: www. nowrosjeewadia.com; Seats: 1,000 in Arts, 480 in Science Cut off: 55 per cent for ArtsOOsmania Medical College (Estd: 1915); Kothi, Hyderabad-01; Tel: 040-24656992/ 27762108/24656992; Website: www.osmania.ac.in; Seats: 100; Cut-off: Entrance testPPragati Maha Vidyalaya (Estd: 1973); 4-3-148,Hanuman Tekdi, Kandaswamy Lane, Hyderabad-95, Tel: 040-47537684/753887 Website: www.pragatimahavidyalaya.orgPresidency College Chennai (Estd: 1840); Kamrajnagar Salai, Chennai-76; Tel: 044-28510732/28550834; Website: www.presidencychennai.com; Seats: 950 in Arts, 230 in Commerce, 337 in Science Cut-off: 72 per cent for Science, 80 per cent for CommercePresidency College, Kolkata (Estd: 1817); 86/1, College Street, Kolkata-73; Tel: 033-22412738/22411960; Website: www.presidency-college kolkata.ac.in; Seats: 250 in ArtsPSG College of Technology (Estd: 1951); Avanash Road, Peelamedu, Coimbatore-04; Tel: 0422-2573833/2572177/ 4344777; Website: www.psgtech.eduQQueen Mary’s College (Estd: 1914); Mylapore, Chennai-04; Tel: 28445910/28444995; Website: www.queenmarys.net; Seats: 628 in Science, 180 in Commerce; Cut-off: 55 per cent for Science, 90 per cent for CommerceRRaja Bahadur Venkata Rama Reddy Women’s College (Estd: 1954); 3-4-527, Narayanaguda, Hyderabad-27; Tel: 040-27564660, 27551026, 27564296; Website: www.rbvrrwomenscollege.netRajasthan College (Estd: 1957); College Campus; Jaipur-04; Tel: 0141-2710565Ramjas College (Estd: 1917); Maurice Nagar, University Enclave, University of Delhi, Delhi-07; Tel: 011-27667693/ 27667706/27667692; Website: www.ramjascollege.edu; Seats: 444 in Arts, 1,555 in Science, 162 in Commerce; Cut-off: 80 per cent for Arts, 85 per cent for Science, 94 per cent for CommerceRani Birla Girls College(Estd: 1961); 38, Shakespeare Sarani-19; Kolkata-17; Tel: 033-22875509; Website: www.rbgc.inR.A. odar College of Commerce and Economics(Estd: 1941); Matunga East, Mumbai-19; Tel: 022-24020439; Website: www.rapodar.ac.in; Seats: 840; Cut-off: 88 per centSSacred Heart College (Estd: 1944); Thevara Road, Kochi-13; Tel: 0484-2663813/ 2663002; Website: www.shcollege.ac.in; Seats: 140 in Arts, 140 in Commerce, 526 in Science; Cut-off: 90 per cent for Arts, 95 per cent for Commerce, 70 per cent for ScienceSardar Vallabhbhai National Institute of Technology (Estd: 1961); Surat-07; Tel: 0261-2223371-74; Website: www.svnit.ac.in; Cut-off: Entrance testSarojini Naidu College for Women, Opp Post Office Lane, Street No 6 & 7, Chikkadpally, Hyderabad-20; Tel: 040-27662691/27651035School of Legal Studies, Cochin University of Science and Technology (Estd: 1994); Kalamassery, Kochi; Tel: 0484-2575465; Website: sls.cusat.ac.in; Seats: 36; Cut-off: Entrance testScottish Church College (Estd: 1830); No.3, Urquahart Square, Kolkata-06; Tel: 033-235003862/ 23514528/23505207; Website: www.scottish church.ac.in; Seats: 305 in Arts, 405 in Science; Cut-off: 65 per cent for Arts, 80 per cent for ScienceSeshadripuram College (Estd: 1973); Sheshadripuram, Bangalore-20; Tel: 080-22955354/9972096553; Website: www.scpucbangalore.com; Seats: 400 in Commerce; Cut-off: 70 per centSeth Anandaram Jaipuria College (Estd: 1945); 10, Raja Nabakrishna Street; Kolkata-05; Tel: 033-23553647Seth G.S. Medical College (Estd: 1926); Parel, Mumbai-12; Tel: 022- 24136051; Website: www.gsm.edu; Seats: 180; Cut-off: Entrance testShia Degree College (Estd: 1922), Sitapur Road, Khadra, Lucknow-07; Tel:0522-2369331; Website: www.shiapgcollege.orgShri Bhagawan Mahaveer Jain College (Estd: 1990), 34, 1st Cross, J.C. Road, Bangalore-02; Tel: 080-43430105/ 43430100; Website: www.jaincollege.ac.in Seats: 120 in Arts 1,000 in Commerce; Cut-off: 62.5 per cent for Arts 75 per cent and CommerceShri Guru Gobind Singh College (Estd: 1966); Sector 26, Chandigarh-19; Tel: 0712-2792754/2790312; Website: www.sggscollege.ac.inShri Shikshayatan College (Estd: 1955); 11 Lord Sinha Road, Theatre Road, Kolkata-71; Tel: 033-22826033/ 22827296; Website: www.shrishikshayatancollege.com; Seats: 311 inArts, 538 in Commerce; Cut-off: 50 per cent for Arts, 88 per cent in CommerceShri Ram College of Commerce (Estd: 1926); Maurice Nagar, University Enclave, University of Delhi, Delhi-07; Tel: 011- 27667905/27666519; Website: www.srcc.edu; Seats: 583; Cut-off: 94.75 per centShri Sathya Sai College for Women (Estd: 1974); Sector 2, Jawahar Nagar, Jaipur-04; Tel: 0141-2653792/ 2653730; Website: www.saicollege-jaipur.org; Seats: 50 in Arts; Cut-off: 48 per cent in ArtsShri Umiya Arts and Commerce College for Girls (Estd: 1955); Umiya Campus, Sarkhej-Gandhinagar highway, Sola, Ahmedabad-60; Tel: 079-27491011SIES College of Arts, Science and Commerce (Estd: 1960); Jain Society, Sion, West Mumbai-22; Tel: 022-24072729; Website: www.siesascs.net Seats: 352 in Science; Cut-off: 55 per cent for ScienceSir Parshurambhau College (Estd: 1916); Tilak Road, Lokmanya Nagar, Pune-30; Tel: 020-24332479 / 24331978/ 24336572/ /9881071213; Website: www.spcollegepune.org Seats: 373 in Arts; Cut-off: 60 per cent in ArtsSivanath Sastri College (Estd: 1961); 23/49 Gariahat Road, Golpark, Kolkata-29; Tel:033-24834869/24612689; Website:www.sivanathsastricollege.com; Seats: 450 in Commerce; Cut-off: 68 per centSophia College for Women (Estd: 1941), Bhulabhai Desai Road, Mumbai-26; Tel: 022-23512643/ 23512642/23523304; Website: www.sophiacollege-mumbai.com; Seats: 400 in Arts, 120 in ScienceSri Guru Gobind Singh College of Commerce (Estd: 1984); Pitampura, Delhi-34 Tel: 011-27321815; Website: www.sggscc.com; Seats: 381; Cut-off: 90.5 per centSri Ramachandra Medical College and Research Institute (Estd: 1985)’ Ramachandra Nagar, Porur, Chennai-16, Tel:044-24765512 Website: www.srmc.edu, Seats: 150, Cut-off: Entrance testSri Venkateswara College (Estd: 1961); Benito Jaurez Road, Dhaula Kuan, New Delhi-21; Tel: 011-24118590/ 24112196; Website: www.svcollege.net; Seats: 372 in Arts, 723 in Science, 179 in Commerce; Cut-off: 85 per cent in Arts, 91 per cent for Science, 93.5 per cent for CommerceS.S. Subodh Jain College (Estd: 1954), Ram Bagh Circle, Jaipur-04; Tel: 0141-2565989/2573287; Website: www.subodhpgcollege.com/institutions.htm; Seats: 1,152 in Commerce, 451 in Science; Cut-off: 70 per cent for Commerce, 60 per cent for ScienceSt. Albert’s College (Estd: 1946); Banerji Road, Ernakulam, Kochi-18; Tel: 0484- 2394225/2665184/ 2391245; Website: www.alberts.ac.in; Seats: 87 in Arts, 260 in Science, 60 in Commerce; Cut-off: 81 per cent for Arts, 73 per cent for Science, 91 per cent in CommerceSt.Ann’s Degree College for Women (Estd: 1983); Santoshnagar Colony, Mehdipatnam, Hyderabad-28; Tel: 040-23513020/7919; Website: www.stannscollegehyd.com; Seats: 128 in Arts, 49 in Science; Cut-off: 50 per cent for ArtsSt. Francis College for Women (Estd: 1959); St. No. 6, Uma Nagar, Begampet, Hyderabad-16; Tel: 040-23403200 / 23413611/ 23418308; Website: www. stfranciscollege.ac.in; Seats: 150 in Arts, 260 in Commerce; Cut-off: 70 per cent for Arts, 85 per cent for CommerceSt. John’s Medical College (Estd: 1963); Sarjapur Road, Koramangala, Bangalore-34; Tel: 0495-22065031/53; Website: www.stjohns.org.in; Seats: 60; Cut-off: Entrance testSt. Joseph’s College (Estd: 1882); 36, Lalbagh Road, Bangalore-27, Tel: 080-22211429/ 22274079; Website: www.sjc.ac.in; Seats: 270 in Arts, 375 in Commerce; Cut-off: 65 per cent for Arts, 70 per cent for CommerceSt. Joseph’s Degree & P.G. College (Estd: 1997); 5-9-1106, King Koti Road, Hyderabad-29; Tel: 040- 23234860/2323 1769; Website: www.josephspgcollege.ac.in; Seats: 400 in Commerce; Cut-off: 60 per cent in CommerceSt. Mira’s College for Girls (Estd: 1962 ); 6, Koregaon Road, Pune-01; Tel: 020-26126564/ 26124846; Website: www.miracollege. net; Seats: 187 in ArtsSt. Paul’s Cathedral Mission College (Estd: 1864); 33/1 Raja Rammohan Roy Sarani (formerly Amherst Street); Kolkata-09, Tel: 033-23503682; Website: www.stpaulscmcollege.orgSt. Stephen’s College (Estd: 1881); University Enclave, University of Delhi, Delhi-07; Tel: 011-47667462; Website: www.ststephens.edu; Seats: 230 in Arts, 220 in Science; Cut-off: 95 per cent for ScienceSt. Teresa’s College (Estd: 1925); Park Avenue Road, Ernakulam, Kochi-11; Tel: 0484-2352197/22620661/2351870; Website: www.teresas.ac.in; Seats: 347 in Arts, 64 in Commerce, 322 in Science; Cut-off: 70 per cent for Arts, 95 per cent for Commerce, 60 per cent for ScienceSt. Xavier’s College, Ahmedabad (Estd: 1955); Navrangpura, University Road, Ahmedabad-09; Tel: 079-26308057/ 26300836; Website: www.stxavierscollege.org; Seats: 280 in Arts, 381 in Science; Cut-off: 60 per cent for Arts, 44 per cent for ScienceSt. Xavier’s College, Kolkata (Estd: 1860); 30, Park Street, Kolkata-16, Tel: 033- 22877278/22801927/ 22551205; Website: www.sxccal.edu; Seats: 248 in Arts, 1,000 in Commerce, 452 in Science; Cut-off: 91 per cent for CommerceSt. Xavier’s College, Mumbai (Estd: 1869); 5, Mahapalika Marg, Mumbai-01; Tel: 022- 22620661/22620662;Website: www.xaviers.edu; Seats: 360 in Arts, 360 in Science; Cut-off: 89 per cent for Arts, 50 per cent for ScienceStani Memorial P. G. College, IIRM Campus,Tagore Marg, Agarwal Farm, Mansarovar, Jaipur; Tel: 0141-2397563, 2395402, 2397551, 2396648; Website: www.smc.ac.in; Seats: 102 in Science; Cut-off: 68 per cent for ScienceStanley Medical College (Estd: 1938); Old Jail Road, MINT, Near Artys College, Chennai-01; Tel: 044-25281351; Website: www.stanmed.net; Seats: 150; Cut-off: Entrance testStella Maris College (Estd: 1947); No.17; Cathedral Road Chennai-86; Tel: 044-28111987/951; Website: stellamariscollege.org; Seats: 337 in Arts, 402 in Science, 264 in Commerce; Cut-off: 60 per cent for Arts, 75 per cent for Science, 95 for commerceSymbiosis Society’s Law College, (Estd: 1977); Senapati Bapat Road, Pune-04; Tel: 020-25655114/3943; Website: www.symlaw.ac.in; Seats: 219; Cut-off: Entrance testSymbiosis Societys College of Arts & Commerce, (Estd: 1983); Senapati Bapat Road, Pune-04; Tel: 020-25653903/ 25430547/25657243; Website: www.symbosiscollege.org; Seats: 109 in Arts, 790 in Commerce; Cut-off: 50.17 for Arts, 86.8 for CommerceTTamil Nadu Dr. Ambedkar Law University (Estd: 1997); 5 P.S. Kumaraswami Raja Salai, Poompozhil, R.A. Puram, Chennai-04; Tel: 044-25340907/24641919; Website: www.tndalu.orgThapar University (formerly Thapar Institute of Engineering and Technology) (Estd: 1956); Patiala-04, Tel: 0751-2393021; Website: www.thapar.edu; Seats: 720; Cut-off: Entrance testThe Cochin College (Estd: 1967); Kochi-02; Tel: 0484-2224954, Website: www.thecochincollege.orgThe Oxford College of Science (Estd: 1994); 40, 1st Phase, J.P. Nagar, Bangalore-78; Tel: 080-26552500-04/9341314101; Website: www.theoxford.eduThe W.B. National University of Juridical Sciences (Estd: 1999); 12 L.B. Block,Salt Lake, Kolkata-98; Tel: 033-23357379 Website: www.nujs.edu; Cut-off: clat examUUniversity College of Law, Bangalore University (Estd: 1948), Jnana Bharati Campus, Bangalore-56, Tel: 080-23392384/22961178, Website: www.bub.ernet.in, Seats: 92;Cut-off: 70 per centUniversity College of Law, Osmania University (Estd: 1960); Near O.U. Campus, O.U. Road, Oppal, Hyderabad-81; Tel: 040-27098928/ 27682368; Website: www.osmania.ac.inUniversity College of Medical Sciences and GTB Hospital (Estd: 1971), Dilshad Garden, Delhi-95; Tel: 011-22582106/ 2972/22357788; Website: www.ucms.ac.inSeats: 150; Cut-off: Entrance testVVellore Institute of Technology (Estd: 1984); Katpadi, Vellore-14; Tel: 0416- 2243100/091; Website: www.vit.ac.in; Seats: 2,568; Cut-off: Entrance testVivekananda College (Ramakrishna Mission ) (Estd: 1946); 70 & 72, P.S.Sivaswami Salai,Mylapore, Chennai-04; Tel: 044-24993057/ 24996134 Website: www.rkmvc.ac.in; Seats: 140 in Arts, 140 in Commerce; Cut-off: 90 per cent for Arts and CommerceWWilson College (Estd: 1829); Chowpatty Seaface Road, Mumbai-07; Tel: 022-23637663/42134343/301/302/308; Website: www.wilsoncollege. eduWomen’s Christian College (Estd: 1915); College Road, Nungambakkam, Chennai-06; Tel: 033-28275926/28222567 /28276798; Website: www.wcc.edu.in; Seats: 665 in Science, 268 in Arts, 194 in Commerce, Cut-off: 70 per cent for Science, 90 per cent for CommerceThe information may not be complete for all colleges
Pamplona: Ansu Fati became the third youngest player to score in La Liga on Saturday but the 16-year-old could not rescue Barcelona from being held to a 2-2 draw away at newly-promoted Osasuna.Fati equalised five minutes after coming on at half-time and Barca looked likely to complete the comeback when Arthur Melo, also on a substitute, made it two 13 minutes later at El Sadar Stadium. Yet Roberto Torres, who had given Osasuna an early lead, delivered a twist by scoring a late second from the penalty spot after Gerard Pique handballed.As Barcelona refuse to give up on their pursuit of Neymar before the transfer window closes on Monday, this was another reminder of the talent that already exists in their ranks.Coach Ernesto Valverde appears ready to look to the future rather than the past, with Carles Perez, a 21-year-old product of La Masia, also providing two assists on his second consecutive start.He should even have scored the winner but the concern will be that Barca needed Fati and Perez at all, even taking into account the injuries to Lionel Messi, Luis Suarez and Ousmane Dembele.Antoine Griezmann put on a statement display in the win over Real Betis last weekend but he was quiet again here and it remains to be seen whether the club’s president Josep Maria Bartomeu feels negotiations for Neymar should now be pushed over the line.Guillermo Amor, Barcelona’s director of institutional relations, told Movistar on Saturday the deal is not dead.”The market closes soon but we still have a few days,” said Amor. “Nothing is done and we are waiting to see what can happen. Of course, something can happen at the last minute. We are calm.”BAD BARCARoberto Torres also came through the ranks at Osasuna and has more than 200 appearances for the club. His double means they are unbeaten from their first three games, having returned to the top flight for the first time since 2017.Both teams stood for a minute’s silence before kick-off in a show of support for Luis Enrique, Barcelona’s former coach and player, whose daughter Xana died aged nine last week. Barca’s fans then chanted his name when the silence ended.Barcelona started badly and got worse in the second half, the opening 45 minutes strewn with misplaced passes and lacking a single chance for the visitors.Osasuna also forced the issue, pressing hard and showing more bite than Barca, with Brandon and Roberto Torres causing a raft of problems for the Barca back line.Their goal came from Brandon, who twisted and turned down the right to leave Clement Lenglet on the floor. He sent a cross to the back post where Nelson Semedo got caught and Roberto Torres smashed home.Barcelona never found their rhythm and it might have been Sergi Roberto putting a simple pass out of play that persuaded Valverde to make a half-time change.Fati came on for Semedo, with Sergi dropping into right back. The goal came from that side too as Perez crossed and Fati rose high, hung in the air and powered a header inside the post.Transformed, Arthur came on for Rafinha two minutes later and within a minute, Barca scored again. Perez provided the assist, freeing Arthur who used Jordi Alba’s overlapping run to cut inside and curl into the far corner.The hard work looked done but Osasuna rallied. Juan Villar tested Marc-Andre ter Stegen and with nine minutes left, Pique handballed, allowing Roberto Torres to slide in the penalty for his second of the game.Perez might have won it for Barcelona in the 88th minute. He had only Osasuna’s Ruben to beat but was caught in two minds and the chance was gone. Ansu FatiFC Barcelonafootballla liga First Published: September 1, 2019, 8:38 AM IST Get the best of News18 delivered to your inbox – subscribe to News18 Daybreak. Follow News18.com on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, Telegram, TikTok and on YouTube, and stay in the know with what’s happening in the world around you – in real time.
The BCCI on Tuesday became the only team that missed the April 25 deadline set for announcing the India squad for Champions Trophy with all the other seven countries already naming their team list.Pakistan also named their team today, which is officially the last day of submission of the list to the governing body of world cricket.The BCCI which is at loggerheads with ICC on a number issues primarily being the massive reduction in their share of revenue has already issued a threat of pulling out of the June 1-18 event in the United Kingdom. India are defending champions.However, the ICC constitution allows countries to name their squads post the deadline under certain circumstances.As of now, BCCI is not mulling on extreme step of pulling out but obviously not naming the squad is being seen a pressure tactic.Till late evening, the BCCI has not officially sought an extension, which many could perceive as a show of defiance.The BCCI top brass feels that naming the India squad is a mere formality as the selectors know who are the certainties.With at least 14 of the 15 members of the Indian team more or less known, the Indian officials are in no tearing hurry.”Tell me one thing, if we name the squad, say for example on May 5, will ICC bar us from participation. We have a settled squad and naming it is a mere formality,” a top BCCI official told PTI.
New Delhi, Aug 4 (PTI) TMC leader Dinesh Trivedi today asked the government to reconsider the decision of disinvestnment of the national carrier Air India.Raising the issue during the Zero Hour, Trivedi said “we are proud of Air india. The problem is with its management by the government. It has the best staff. I urge the government to kindly reconsider the decision.””The non-performing assets (of banks) in the private sector too are in crores of rupees and that is also the governments money,” he said, adding that the airline has made operational profits.”I compare Air India with the AIIMS” which is a premier institution bogged down by huge number of patients, he said.Noting that Air India has stood the test of time, Trivedi said the airline has really served the country well, including at the times of evacuation of Indians from different parts of the world hit by crises. The Prime Minister of the country too travels by Air India One, he said.The airline, which is staying afloat on a little over Rs 30,000 crore bailout package extended by the previous UPA regime, reported an operating profit of Rs 105 crore in 2015- 16 — the first time it turned operationally profitable in a decade.The Cabinet has given its in-principle approval for divestment and the final contours are being worked out by a group of ministers.Raising the issue of athlete P U Chitra, Congress leader K C Venugopal slammed the Athletics Federation of India (AFI) for not including her in the World Athletics Championships in London next month.advertisement”AFI is not hearing…they are not doing nothing. The Federation is not promoting this girl from Kerala,” he said demaning an inquiry on the matter.M K Raghavan (Congress) asked for setting up of a national level commission for financially backward classes of forward communities who are below the poverty line. “Till now, nothing has happened,” he said.Kamakhya Prasad Tasa (BJP) said that Assam was suffering from floods and the government should send an inter- ministerial team to assess the situation.Kalikesh Narayan Singh Deo (BJD) demanded that renowned shooters should be exempt from the Goods and Services Tax (GST) with respect to import of equipment. He also said that shooting sport has become expensive after the implementation of GST. Raising the issue pertaining to medal winners at the recently concluded Deaflympics in Turkey, RSPs N K Premachandran said there was no one to receive them at the Delhi airport when they came back after the event. He also said gold medal winners of Paralympic are given Rs 75 lakh by the government, whereas those of Deaflympics are given only Rs 15 lakh and sought a reply from the government. M B Rajesh (CPI-M) urged the government to re-consider the decision of strategic disinvestment in state-owned BEML and said the move would be like killing the goose that gives golden eggs. BEML contributed around Rs 6,500 crore in taxes and dividends to the government in the last ten years, he noted. PTI RR RAM ARC
PARIS (AP) — The NBA is going to play a regular-season game in Paris for the first time next year, with the league announcing Thursday that Charlotte and Milwaukee are headed there.The game will be on Jan. 24. Paris has played host to preseason games before, and the league hinted several times in recent months that it was considering bringing a game that counts to the city as well. And having Charlotte involved makes perfect sense, given that the Hornets feature Tony Parker and Nicolas Batum — two veterans of the French national team.“Having played in the preseason in France during my career, I witnessed first-hand the passion the French fans have for NBA basketball,” Hornets chairman Michael Jordan said. “We are excited to bring our team to Paris for this history-making event.”Jordan and his Chicago Bulls won the 1997 McDonald’s Championship in Paris.Tickets for The NBA Paris Game 2020 will go on sale later this year.The Hornets played a preseason game in Paris in 1994. The Bucks will be going to France for the first time.“Playing in one of the great cities in Europe continues our goal to extend the global brand of the Bucks,” Milwaukee co-owner Wes Edens said. “We will be proud to represent Milwaukee and Wisconsin in Paris and we thank the NBA for this exciting opportunity.”The game will mark the NBA’s 11th in France all-time, counting exhibitions.“The return of an NBA game in Paris, after a 10-year absence, is a real victory for our city,” Paris Mayor Anne Hidalgo said.TweetPinShare0 Shares
Rumours have been suggesting for a long time that this year — 2019 — OnePlus will launch three phones instead of two. Last year OnePlus launched OnePlus 6 and OnePlus 6T. At Mobile World Congress 2019 OnePlus announced that it will be one of the first smartphone companies to bring a usable 5G phone. As of now, there’s no report whether the OnePlus 5G phone will come to India or not.Alongside the 5G handset, OnePlus is also expected to launch the successors to the OnePlus 6 and OnePlus 6T, which so far were expected to be the OnePlus 7 and OnePlus 7T. But a new leak now tells a different story. It seems there’s a phone called OnePlus 7 Pro that will launch this year.For the first time ever pictures of the OnePlus 7 Pro have been leaked online. The live images of the alleged OnePlus 7 Pro have been leaked on the Chinese microblogging site, Weibo, first. The images show the OnePlus 7 Pro from the front and sides. Interestingly, in the pictures, the OnePlus 7 Pro appears with no bezels on almost all sides. In another report tipster Ishan Agarwal revealed that OnePlus 7 Pro with model number GM1911 will come to India.Going by the leaked hand-on pictures there’s no notch on the OnePlus 7 Pro, which possibly means that similar to the OnePlus 7 the Pro version may also come with a pop-up selfie camera. In the pictures, the pop-up camera isn’t visible. In one of the pictures, the full specs sheet of the OnePlus 7 Pro has been leaked.advertisementAccording to the specs sheet, the OnePlus 7 Pro will be powered by Qualcomm snapdragon 855 chipset (Ofcourse. Considering the OnePlus 7 is also expected to be powered by Qualcomm’s latest flagship processor.) The specs sheet further reveals that the OnePlus 7 Pro will include three cameras on the rear panel while there will be just one sensor on the front which will pop-up when the camera app opens. On the rear panel, the OnePlus 7 Pro is tipped to sport 48MP + 16MP + 8MP camera configuration.The leaked specs sheet further reveals that the OnePlus 7 Pro will come with 8GB RAM and 256GB storage. However, going by the past records there are high possibilities that OnePlus will bring more variants of the OnePlus 7 Pro. The smartphone will run on Android 9 Pie based on the latest Oxygen OS. The model number of the OnePlus 7 Pro is – according to the leaked specs sheet – GM1915. The specs sheet further reveals that the OnePlus 7 Pro will sport super optic 6.67-inch display.Meanwhile, another report coming from tipster Ishan Agarwal states that that the OnePlus 7 will launch in three variants — GM1901, GM1903, GM1905, while the OnePlus 7 Pro will launch in four variants including — GM1911, GM1913, GM1915, and GM1917. The same report suggests that the 5G phone from the company will be called OnePlus 7 Pro 5G and will come in one variant with model number GM1920.ALSO READ | Redmi smartphone with Snapdragon 855 in works, Redmi GM confirms it isn’t Redmi Pro 2ALSO READ | Cable TV subscribers may have to pay additional service charges soon: All you need to knowALSO READ | BSNL offers new recharge plans for IPL 2019 fans, offers cricket score caller tunes from Rs 199
zoom German carrier Hapag Lloyd did not slash its fleet by 23 ships and it has no lay ups, the company’s spokesperson told World Maritime News reacting to media reports.The reports on fleet reduction emerged following a company presentation at a dinner on Tuesday evening for Hamburg-based journalists.According to Hapag, the presentation included figures that compared the company’s fleet from 2014 to 30 Sep. 2015. The figures show that the company had 175 ships instead of 198 after the merger with CSAV, and 946,000 TEU instead of approx. 1 million TEU capacity, down by 5 percent.“We received newbuilds in between, chartered in and out a lot over the 9 months and we got rid of 16 old ships-5 were scrapped and rest sold to other shipping companies,” the company said in a statement.Hapag added that the sold ships in question were over 20 years old, therefore after the new Panama locks open, these will be scrapped as well.As disclosed, the changes in fleet capacity took place in the nine-month-period and are not a single action taken as a measure to deal with tough market conditions.The reaction comes as the company announces launching of New Black Sea Mediterranean Express (BMX) service.From mid-February, the new short sea service will be launched providing a weekly connection between ports in Egypt, Israel, Turkey and major Black Sea ports.Three ships with a nominal capacity of 1,700 TEU each and a high number of reefers plugs will be deployed in the BMX service. The first voyage will commence from Damietta on February 16.The port rotation is: Damietta • Port Said (East) • Ashdod • Istanbul (Mardas & Marport) • Novorossiysk • Odessa • Constanta • Istanbul • Izmit • Izmir • DamiettaWorld Maritime News Staff
Mumbai: The Modi governments crackdown on foreign funding of non-profit organisaitons has resulted in a massive 40 percent decline in fund flows from external sources for social uplift in the four years to 2017-18, finds and industry report. Over 13,000 non-government organisations have been acted against by the Union home ministry by cancelling their licences, according to a report by a foreign consultancy Bain & Co. The report has also found that as many as 4,800 NGOs lost their licenses in 2017 alone. Also Read – Maruti cuts production for 8th straight month in Sep”Foreign contributions declined by about 40 percent. This comes amid a government crackdown on NGOs for violation of the Foreign Contribution Regulation Act (FCRA) of 2010,” says the report. Several of these NGOs which lost licences are engaged in rights-based advocacy, and the crackdown has led to an outcry from civil society organisations who termed it as an abuse of legal procedures. The Modi government had cut short the term of Nachiket Mor from the RBI’s central board last year. Also Read – Ensure strict implementation on ban of import of e-cigarettes: revenue to CustomsMor is the country director of Bill & Melinda Gates Foundation, and the RSS-affiliated Swadeshi Jagran Manch had lobbied for his removal as RBI oversees funding for NGOs coming from overseas. There were also many other big names from the world of charities being targeted. Ford Foundation, and Amnesty International among others being the most notable names. The Bain report says compliance with the rules can result in increase in the social sector wallet size. The report further says donations by individual philanthropists have ensured that the role of private funding continues to grow despite slowing foreign fund inflows. Total private funds raised for the social sector is estimated to have grown to Rs 70,000 crore in FY18, up from Rs 60,000 crore in FY15, even as the share of foreign contributions has come down. India Inch has contributed with Rs 13,000 crore through their mandatory corporate social responsibility (CSR) activities, which is a growth rate of 12 percent, while individual donations came in at Rs 43,000 crore growing at 21 percent yearly during this period. The report, however, says there is a need for a greater participation by individual donors to meet various goals and projects that the ultra-high networth individuals have the potential to give 2.5-3.5 times more than they are donating now. This is essential because the country needs an additional Rs 4.2 trillion annually to achieve five of the 17 sustainable development goals, which include ending poverty and hunger, good health and quality education, among others.
It is estimated that about 25 per cent of the particles in the ash resulting from the eruption of the Eyjafjalla volcano on 14 April are less than 10 microns in size – considered more dangerous because they can penetrate deeper into the lungs, according to a news release issued by the World Health Organization (WHO).The agency said that people with chronic respiratory conditions such as asthma, emphysema or bronchitis may be more susceptible to irritation if ash is in the lower atmosphere in high concentrations. But as long as the ash remains in the upper atmosphere, there will not likely be an increased risk of health effects. “Since the ash concentration may vary from country to country depending on the wind and air temperatures, our advice is to listen to local public health officials for the best guidance for individual situations,” said Maria Neira, Director of WHO”s Public Health and Environment Department.“If people are outside and notice irritation in their throat and lungs, a runny nose or itchy eyes, they should return indoors and limit their outdoor activities,” Dr. Neira added. WHO noted that at present the cloud is suspended high in the atmosphere and the particles have not begun to settle. When the particles do settle, they could cause an increase in health concerns.“At that point, WHO might recommend that people stay indoors as much as possible, and if they did go outdoors, people with respiratory problems should wear a protective mask,” WHO”s Daniel Epstein told a news conference in Geneva. Scylla Sillaayo of the UN World Meteorological Organization (WMO) told the same briefing that the ashes were a pollutant just like any other aerosol – the heavier ashes stayed closer to the source, while the lighter ones travelled for long distances before finally settling on the ground. He added that there were volcanic ash advisory centres, and the centre in the United Kingdom was dealing with this particular problem. While the health effects may not yet be fully known, the ash clouds are strongly affecting air traffic, with a number of European nations closing their airspace yesterday in the wake of the volcanic eruption.“No incidents or accidents have been reported due to volcanic ash. Disruptions in air traffic, however, are being experienced in the United Kingdom and Scandinavia,” the UN International Civil Aviation Organization (ICAO) said. The agency, based in the Canadian city of Montréal, noted that since volcanic ash is composed of very abrasive silica materials, it can damage the airframe and flight surfaces, clog different systems, scrape cockpit windows and cause the flame in jet engines to go out, constituting a serious safety hazard. Volcanic ash can also have a serious effect on airports and airfields located downwind of a volcanic ash plume since it contaminates runways, ground equipment and aircraft parked or taxiing in the area, it added. 16 April 2010The United Nations health agency said today that the health risks related to the ashes from the volcanic eruption in Iceland are not yet fully known, but they could be harmful when inhaled, especially for people with asthma and other respiratory problems.
The UN Office for the Coordination of Humanitarian Affairs (OCHA) says that the situation for those impacted by the floods is desperate, with an estimated 14 million people in need of urgent assistance. Many face serious challenges on a daily basis, relying on the supply of safe drinking water, food, health care and shelter, especially as the harsh winter begins and temperatures drop in northern Pakistan. “At this time it is critical, more than ever, for countries to demonstrate commitment to the people of Pakistan,” said the Secretary-General’s Special Envoy for Assistance to Pakistan, Rauf Engin Soysal. “Millions remain in need of immediate help,” he said.In addition, the Pakistan Floods Relief and Early Recovery Response Plan – set up by the Government of Pakistan and the United Nations to help meet the immediate relief needs of flood-affected communities – is still in urgent need of support. So far, its funding is only at 40 per cent of the required $1.93 billion. “The initial solidarity demonstrated in the early days of the crisis must be re-energized if Pakistan is not to be forgotten,” said the UN Humanitarian Coordinator for Pakistan, Martin Mogwanja. OCHA says resources are crucial for relief and rehabilitation operations to meet the large scale needs of those affected by the floods in the south, while providing temporary shelter in the north with ‘one warm room’ in every home to keep flood-affected families warm while they rebuild. The UN Children’s Fund (UNICEF) warns that without significant new funding now, life assistance and recovery work will need to be scaled back in the new year. UNICEF has received $134 million of its $251 million revised appeal – without additional funding, programmes and staffing in child health, education, protection, water and sanitation and nutrition will be cut back.The UN and its partners have provided food and emergency shelter for some six million people in the country over the last month, emergency shelter has been provided for 3.9 million people, 2.5 million receive safe drinking water, and 5.9 million people have benefited from essential health care. 5 November 2010One hundred days into Pakistan’s worst ever flooding crisis, United Nations humanitarian coordinators are drawing attention to the plight of the millions of Pakistanis who remain in urgent need of support, following the rains and floods which swept away entire communities.
In a message to the meeting, UN Secretary-General Kofi Annan said that the importance of transport for cross-border cooperation and commerce “cannot be stressed too highly”, as the experiences of Europe and other regions had amply illustrated. ESCWA’s adoption of the Agreement on International Roads in Arab Mashrek would be “a landmark in the life of the Commission,” Mr. Annan said in a message delivered on his behalf by Mervat Tallawy, ESCWA’s Executive Secretary. The Secretary-General also noted his appreciation that the agenda of ESCWA’s two-day 21st ministerial session, which opened today in Beirut, Lebanon, included the HIV/AIDS epidemic. He expressed regret that conflict continued to plague the region’s development efforts and pledged that the UN, “through diplomacy, peacekeeping operations, development agencies and humanitarian assistance,” would continue to do its utmost in the search for peace. In her own statement, Ms. Tallawy noted that other priorities before the Commission included addressing the problem of scarcity of water, rationalizing energy use and developing and upgrading technology. She also stressed the need for ESCWA to be provided with sufficient financial support to carry out its work, which was currently restricted due to the lack of sufficient budget resources.ESCWA is one of the five regional commissions that report to the UN Economic and Social Council, the principal organ responsible for coordinating economic and social activities in the UN system.
“We are concerned that we have not yet seen the progress required for sustained negotiations that could lead to successful outcomes,” the Under-Secretary-General for Political Affairs, Jeffrey Feltman, told the Security Council during its regular monthly meeting on the Middle East. “While prospects for peace seem to grow dimmer, we – as the United Nations – continue to hope that leaders on both sides will recognize and seize the historic opportunity that is now before them to start seriously working toward the goal of reaching a peace agreement that meets the legitimate aspirations and fulfils the rights of the people on both sides,” Mr. Feltman stated. In the briefing, his first on the situation in the Middle East since his appointment, Mr. Feltman addressed a range of ongoing problems – from the Palestinian Authority’s (PA) fiscal crisis to sustained Israeli settlement construction – which he said continued to impede the positive evolution of the peace process. “We continue to be concerned by the ongoing policy of demolitions and forced evictions implemented by the Israeli authorities in Area C and East Jerusalem,” he stated, adding that he was also concerned by the continuous restrictions imposed by the Israeli authorities on humanitarian assistance provided to those Palestinians affected by the demolitions of their homes. Mr. Feltman similarly indicated that the lack of unity among Palestinian factions in the West Bank and Gaza was also adversely impacting the Palestinian population – the West Bank is run by the faction known as Fatah, while Gaza is run by the Hamas movement. There have reportedly been efforts to unite the two, but with little success so far. In particular, Mr. Feltman cited an incident in July 2012 when Gazan applications for outside medical treatment were not processed due to a dispute between Gazan authorities and their PA counterparts in the West Bank. On a positive note, however, the UN official pointed out that Israeli and PA representatives had been meeting to resolve the latter’s ongoing financial difficulties by enhancing the PA’s revenue capture through the reduction of illegal trade and tax evasion. “These are welcome steps that follow others reported previously, and we encourage continued positive gestures,” Mr. Feltman said, while also mentioning that UN reconstruction work in the Gaza Strip was having a positive, though short-term, effect on employment there. Nevertheless, the Under-Secretary-General emphasized that the primary path forward to resolving the continuing regional impasse remained the two-state solution. “It is clear that the two-state solution remains the best available and most realistic option for the Israelis and Palestinians. It is the view of the United Nations that there is a responsibility not only on the parties themselves but on all Member Sates to consider their action and their language in light of that goal,” Mr. Feltman noted, adding that all Member States should ask themselves the “simple question as to whether a certain course of action brings the Israelis and Palestinians closer to a two-state solution or makes that goal even harder to achieve in practice.” Turning his focus to other events in the region, Mr. Feltman voiced concern about the potential spill-over of the Syrian conflict into neighbouring Lebanon, where sectarian tensions have been increasing in recent months. “As the crisis in Syria continues to deteriorate, the situation in Lebanon has become more precarious and the need for continued international support to the Government and the Lebanese Armed Forces increasingly important,” he told the Council. “Tensions over domestic and security concerns remain high throughout the country and are easily exacerbated by developments in Syria,” he added. In one related incident, on 21 August, clashes erupted between Sunni and Alawite communities in the northern Lebanese city of Tripoli resulting in at least six deaths and tens of injuries.
HBC Nantes and PSG Handball played 26:26 (15:14) in third match of EHF Champions League TOP 16. The French derby was very interesting in front of 4.400 fans, which didn’t celebrate success of home team at the end. Nantes was lead by Spanish right back Gurbindo (6 goals), while Nedim Remili had his shooting performance on high level with the same number of goals for team from Paris who was without Nikola Karabatic (gastroenteritis).HBC NANTES – PARIS SAINT-GERMAIN HB 26:26 (15:14)Nantes : Dumoulin (10 saves), Siffert (3 saves); Lagarde, Gharbi, O. Nyokas (4/9), Claire (3/6), Nyateu (3/4), Klein (2/2), Tournat (4/4), Feliho, Derot (0/3), Matulic (1/2), Delecroix, Gurbindo (6/7 dont 3/4 pén), Balaguer (3/4 dont 1/2 pén), PechmalbecParis : Skof (1 goal), Omeyer (14 saves); Genseheimer (7/11, 6/6 pén), Mollgaard, Accambray, Stepancic, Kounkoud, Barachet, Rémili (6/8), Abalo (2/3), L. Karabatic (4/5), Hansen (6/11), Narcisse (1/2), Nielsen, Nahi ← Previous Story Telekom Veszprem win in Zagreb to come closer to TOP 8 Next Story → Martin Hausleitner will be new EHF Secretary General!
The Pixel watch that never was: An inside look at how Google’s smartwatch efforts beat Apple to the punch, but then broke down and never recovered (GOOG, GOOGL) The US is building a case against Iran in the attacks on Saudi Arabia, but Trump is in no rush to act A car plowed through the main hall of Trump Plaza in New Rochelle, New York SpaceX is trying to buy a hamlet inside its Texas rocket-launch site because it ‘did not anticipate’ there’d be any ‘significant disruption’ to residents who live there MOST PEOPLE BELIEVE that “a happy career” and “a fat pay cheque” are mutually exclusive, but US online jobs community CareerBliss.com recently found these two things sometimes do go hand in hand.CareerBliss compiled its new list of jobs that can make you happy and rich by analysing more than 50,000 independent company reviews from 2013 and 2014.The reviews are from employees all over the U.S. who evaluated 10 factors that affect work happiness on a five-point scale: one’s relationship with one’s boss and coworkers; workplace environment; job resources; compensation; growth opportunities; company culture; company reputation; daily tasks; and job control over the work performed on a daily basis.CareerBliss combined those numbers to find an average rating of overall happiness for each respondent and sorted the results by job title and salary to determine which jobs pay well and make professionals the happiest.The No. 1 job on the list is chief technology officer. People in this position gave the profession a “bliss score” of 3.4 out of 5. They earn $117,000 a year, on average, more than double the national average salary of $46,440.“We find that people often settle for just a job, when there are many careers out there that take extra effort but pay off with huge dividends,” says Heidi Golledge, CEO and cofounder of CareerBliss. “If you look for the opportunity to build something great while learning and earning a piece of the action, your career and bank account will thank you for it.”Here are the happiest high-paying jobs in 2014: Source: BusinessinsiderRead: Are you Facebook friends with your boss? Half of people areRead: Here’s how Richard Bruton plans to create 7,000 jobs a year in multinational companies
Larry Donnelly Short URL By Larry Donnelly ‘Listening to Trump voters, I am surprised, disappointed, bewildered, fascinated and enlightened’ In overlooking certain perspectives, the media is committing its gravest error in this undeniably frightening time of political upheaval, writes Larry Donnelly. 337 Views 94 Comments Share Tweet Email4 https://jrnl.ie/3184819 Jan 15th 2017, 8:10 AM Law lecturer, NUI Galway THE IRISH ACADEMIC, journalistic and political classes – and those who follow them closely – have been embroiled in a debate recently about just how, and indeed whether, insurgent movements in the West (that many find offensive) should be covered in the press.Assorted arguments have been proffered with respect to the limits of freedom of expression in the context of so-called hate speech, the appropriate role of media organs in determining how information is disseminated and why an individual or group should be granted or denied a platform to articulate controversial (to put it euphemistically) viewpoints.In an intellectual sense, this debate has been stimulating and thought provoking. Yet perhaps because I am an American who abhors curtailments of the freedom of speech or because, for me, nearly everything ultimately comes down to the cold, unforgiving realities of politics and elections, I can’t help but feel that the myriad of contributions that have been made as of late are shedding more heat than light.They are missing the mark.For instance, there is virtually nothing in Nicholas Pell’s now infamous piece in the online edition of The Irish Times that could have not been gleaned from a perfunctory Google search for the ‘alt-right’. And the responses of his numerous vociferous critics have run the gamut from compelling to hysterical.Neither Pell nor his legions of foes here in Ireland, however, directly address the quandary that precipitated their debate:Why did the American people do what most of us deemed highly implausible and elect Donald Trump to be their next president on 8 November?Instead of allowing the men and women who voted for Donald Trump an opportunity to outline their reasons for doing so, much of the focus in the media over the past two months has been on the shadowy “alt-right”, the racism that sadly persists in the United States and the potential that the president-elect’s unexpected triumph may prove a harbinger of the return of fascism to the West.The lack of attention paid by the media and the global intelligentsia more broadly to Trump supporters since his election suggests that those who cannot abide the fact that he will be president either don’t want to know why the American people elected him or are afraid to hear why they did.This seeming indifference, when coupled, as it invariably is, with condescending derision, only confirms to tens of millions of Americans that they were right to cast ballots for the GOP nominee, despite the deeply troubling and potentially explosive rumours that are now in the public domain.In truth, as was sagely observed by Boston Globe columnist Thomas Farragher immediately after the election, many Trump voters “are our relatives, our friends, our neighbours…they are not haters. Some are the most decent, kind, unselfish people I know”.I wholeheartedly agree. Among them are several of my closest friends back in Boston.On a post-Christmas family trip there, I sought to comprehend why they did what they did in November. While I did, I was alternatively surprised, disappointed, bewildered – and fascinated. But unlike after reading Pell and his attackers, I was actually enlightened by our, at times, fiery conversations.What did my friends tell me?First, they are not under any illusion that Donald Trump is a good person or someone they would want their children to emulate. They largely admit that he is not a man of strong character. Additionally, they recognise that Trump does not have all the answers.Nonetheless, they believe that the system is broken and that the leaders of both parties have lied to them repeatedly.Even if they don’t always agree, they like that Trump speaks his mind and doesn’t care about being politically correct.They are seriously concerned – some are very pessimistic – about the future and consider him well-placed to shake things up.In the main, they don’t think their own financial successes or struggles are closely linked to the contents of the Democratic or Republican Party platforms.To a person, they are extremely critical of Hillary Clinton and were repulsed in equal measure by her attempts to portray herself as a champion of ordinary working people and her “basket of deplorables” remark.Mindful of their young children, they lament that neither party has done anything about the skyrocketing cost of third-level education. Some want the Affordable Care Act repealed.From the different points on the ideological spectrum they occupy, they embrace President Trump’s pledge to put the US and its people first. In particular, they reject the idea that it is either incumbent upon or in the best interests of the country they love to be the world’s police force, especially given that so many brave soldiers have been killed or returned home with wounds that will never heal and that military interventions have engendered so much anti-Americanism, which they regard as totally unfair.They have a heartfelt sympathy for the men and women in ‘Middle America’ who have been left behind by the forces of globalism. They raise the question as to why Democrats seem to have abandoned blue-collar workers for “identity politics and Silicon Valley”. And certainly, there is a general notion that, while they work very hard for what they have, others, including racial minorities and immigrants, do not.One can agree or disagree with the relative merits of these justifications offered by a small group of Trump voters. In most instances, however, I found myself at least understanding where they were coming from, if seldom concurring.Tellingly though, they never mentioned the “alt-right” or voiced any desire for Trump to bypass the other branches of government and run the US by fiat like a modern day dictator.I could be wrong, but I suspect that they are representative of millions of Americans who backed Donald Trump. As such, it is a terrible shame that their sentiments – and those of similarly minded citizens in our nearer neighbours in Europe – aren’t heard more often and more widely.It is in overlooking their perspectives, while simultaneously according prominence to malevolent, far-right provocateurs such as Nicholas Pell, on one side, and to those who compete to shout “fascist!” the loudest, on the other, that the media is committing its gravest error in this undeniably frightening time of political upheaval.Larry Donnelly is a Boston attorney, a Law Lecturer at NUI Galway and a political columnist with TheJournal.ie and IrishCentral.com.Obama to Biden: ‘I had to quote an Irish poet and Seamus Heaney was taken’ Tweet thisShare on FacebookEmail this article Sunday 15 Jan 2017, 8:10 AM
Image: Niall Carson Theresa May and Enda Kenny have both made it very clear that ‘there will be no return to the borders of the past’ but as Article 50 has yet to be triggered, and EU negotiations are still to come, no one is really sure what will happen.This was confused further when a statement made by an MP said that it mightn’t be up to either Ireland or Britain – but that the EU could force a border between Northern Ireland and the Republic.On the News at One yesterday, former Tánaiste Joan Burton suggested that there would be a ‘lycra option’ – a quirkier wording for a ‘soft’ border through technology.It is hoped that this would create a frictionless border with no delays, that could check through sensors whether drivers have the right passes/credentials to travel across the border.But Burton also said the outcome of the border depended on “the strength of the case Ireland makes” about protecting jobs and maintaining relations.It depends on the case Ireland makes, not only to the UK, but to the negotiators and the dealmakers in the other 26 countries, so they understand how technical and how difficult this is going to be.”Read: Police were called 2,738 times about domestic abuse over ChristmasMichelle O’Neill: ‘Martin and Gerry asked if I was up for the role. I said I was’ As the clock ticks down, get all the best Brexit news and analysis in your inbox: Share14 Tweet Email Tweet thisShare on FacebookEmail this article http://jrnl.ie/3217048 11,981 Views Feb 2nd 2017, 6:05 AM Short URL By Gráinne Ní Aodha BREXIT HAS CREATED a lot of confusion about Northern Ireland, and a poll has confirmed that people aren’t feeling great about it.After Britain’s vote to leave the European Union, the issue of what would happen to the UK’s land border with the Republic of Ireland has gathered a lot of attention.It’s been escalating ever since then: the Stormont Assembly collapsed and Martin McGuinness, one of the leading figures in Northern Ireland politics, resigned.In a Claire Byrne Live poll conducted by Amárach Research, 1,000 adults were asked: ‘Are you optimistic about Northern Ireland’s future?’The results were:Yes – 35%No – 35%Don’t know – 30% Image: Niall Carson 54 Comments Thursday 2 Feb 2017, 6:05 AM Irish people aren’t very optimistic about Northern Ireland’s future A group of Irish adults were asked “Are you optimistic about Northern Ireland’s future?”
Clark County’s blue ribbon committee meets Tuesday for the first time to begin a six-month review process focused on replacing the county’s aging jail.The committee features 24 regional representatives, including Vancouver Mayor Anne McEnerny-Ogle and City Manager Eric Holmes.Chief Corrections Deputy Ric Bishop gave the Vancouver City Council an overview of the jail’s issues and what he described as an overwhelming need for replacement Monday evening. He called the commission’s timeline aggressive, but for good reason.“It’s an aggressive timeline because our population in our community is rapidly expanding and our main jail is deteriorating,” Bishop said. “We need to have options soon.”As Bishop briefly mentioned, the commission will consider five proposed options that range in cost from $63 million to $284 million. It’s estimated that the jail will need anywhere between 1,109 to 1,260 beds by 2036, according to a study conducted by the DLR Group in 2017.Built in 1984, the jail has 300 beds, and serves about 400 inmates a day on average, Bishop told the council. Figures from the Washington Association of Sheriffs and Police Chiefs show the average daily number of inmates at a much higher rate — an average of 711 inmates a day in 2017.
Fulham manager Claudio Ranieri has described midfielder Jean Michael Seri as a “very important” player for the club and has vowed to help build his confidence.Jean Michael Seri signed for Fulham from Nice for a club record of around £25million in July 2018.The Ivorian was impressive in Fulham’s 1-1 draw with Leicester on Wednesday but failed to make much of an impact as they lost 4-1 to United on Saturday.Ranieri believes that once his confidence is back, he can help Fulham stay in the Premier League this season.“It’s important he continues to play because I believe he can improve more,” Ranieri told Sky Sports.“In Nice he played so well two years ago, he was fantastic. In the newspapers it was that Barcelona wanted him.“Maybe he stayed there in Nice and his confidence went down a little – maybe he wanted to go, but he stayed in Nice, and the second year was so-so.Report: Nice has been sold to billionaire Ratcliffe George Patchias – August 27, 2019 French Ligue 1 club Nice has been sold to British billionaire Sir Jim Ratcliffe and his Ineos chemical company.According to the BBC.co.uk, one of…“For this reason, Fulham had the chance to buy him, and for me, he’s a very, very important central midfielder.“He’s a key player because a lot of the play goes through him, and the other midfielders.“This is very, very important, because he always shows for the ball, plays with the ball, and is important for his team-mates.“I give him a lot of confidence, and him to his team-mates. It’s very important to have the confidence of the manager.“He is very, very important. If you [climb] off the bottom, confidence gets higher and we can do something more.”
Eicher Motors, the makers of Royal Enfield motorcycle and heavy vehicles, reported a 71 percent rise in consolidated net profit to Rs. 334.50 crore for the quarter ended March 2016. The net profit for the corresponding period last year was Rs. 195.30 crore. The company plans to invest Rs.1,000 crore in the current fiscal to enhance production capacity.Consolidated revenues increased 47 percent to Rs. 3,765 crore during the quarter from Rs. 2,568 crore in the year-ago period, according to the company’s regulatory filing to the Bombay Stock Exchange (BSE) on Friday.The operating margin was 14.1 percent at Rs. 531 crore, as against 11.3 percent, year-over-year.Eicher Motors said sales of Royal Enfied during the March quarter were the best till date. “In this quarter, Royal Enfield sold 148,185 motorcycles, registering its best ever quarterly sales and posting a growth of 59.6% over 92,845 motorcycles sold in the same period last year,” the company said.Sales of Volvo commercial vehicles stood at 15,553 units in the quarter, up from 11,020 units, year-over-year.Twelve-month net profit, revenuesEicher Motors posted 61 percent rise in consolidated net profit to Rs. 1,083 crore and 40 percent increase in income from operations to Rs. 13,120 crore for 12 months ended March 31, 2016. Operating margin was higher at 13 percent. New financial reporting periodThe company changed its financial reporting period from calendar year to accounting year in 2015-16. Consolidated net profit stood at Rs. 1,278 crore and revenues at Rs. 15,688 crore for the 15-month period ended March 2016.Measures to enhance capacity, rev up salesEicher Motors plans to invest Rs. 600 crore during the current fiscal to scale up production and boost sales. “We will be investing Rs. 600 crores towards product development, setting up of the two technical centres, in Leicestershire, UK and Chennai, India, enhancing our manufacturing capacity and market development activities across geographies,” Siddhartha Lal, managing director & CEO of Eicher Motors Limited, said in a statement.”In FY 2016-17, we plan to manufacture 675,000 motorcycles. Our immediate business outlook remains strong and Royal Enfield continues to grow consistently, competitively and profitably towards leading and expanding the mid-sized motorcycle segment globally,” he added.The company also announced plans to ramp up investment to drive its commercial vehicles business. “We will be investing Rs 400 crores in VECV (Volvo Eicher Commercial Vehicles) towards product development and capacity expansion in FY 2016-17,” Lal said. Stock closes flatOn Thursday, the Eicher Motors stock closed at Rs. 19,687.45 on the BSE, down 0.30 percent from its previous close. The results were declared before trading closed for the day.
Simply talking to your friends about adopting a more planet-friendly diet or avoiding the use of fossil fuels may help fight climate change, scientists say. Researchers from the University of Guelph and University of Waterloo in Canada have developed a new mathematical model that accounts for social processes such as social learning in climate predictions. The studyshows that including social processes can alter climate change predictions. The findings may help stem or reduce global warming. Also Read – Add new books to your shelf”Human behaviour affects natural systems including climate, and that climate systems in turn affect behaviour,” said Madhur Anand, from University of Guelph. “But social processes are often neglected in climate models,” she said. The researchers believe the key to slowing down global warming lies in coupling climate change models with social learning, or understanding how learning from others affects our opinions or actions. For the study, the researchers combined a common climate prediction model with a new human behaviour model to look at interactions. They found that social learning about mitigation strategies such as hearing that a friend has bought a new hybrid car or adopted a plant-based diet can influence social norms in ways that ultimately affect climate outcomes.