Articles 315 to 323 in Part XIV of the Constitution of India provides for the establishment of Public Service Commission for the Union and a Public Service Commission for each State. The same set of Articles (i.e., 315 to 323 in Part XIV) of the Constitution also deal with the composition, appointment and removal of members,power and functions and independence of a Public Service Commission. Union Public Service Commission to conduct examinations for recruitment to all India services and higher Central services and to advise the President on disciplinary matters. State Public Service Commission in every state to conduct examinations for recruitment to state services and to advise the governor on disciplinary matters.
Lecturer Vacancies 2020
Brief Information of this Sarkari Job in 2020
Himachal Pradesh Public Service Commission (HPPSC) has published notification for the recruitment of Lecturer vacancies. Those Candidates who are interested in the vacancy details & completed all eligibility criteria can read the Notification & Apply Online.
|Post Name||HPPSC Lecturer Online Form 2020|
|Location||Himachal Pradesh India|
|Fee Details||For General/ EWS: Rs. 400/- For SC/ ST/ OBC/ BPL of HP State & Other: Rs. 100/- For Ex-Servicemen/ Blind/ Visually Impaired of H.P State: Nil Mode of Payment: Online by Debit/ Credit card/ Internet banking through “e-Payment Gateway”|
Vacancy Details of this Sarkari Job in 2020
|Sr.||Post Name||No.of Posts||Qualification||Age Limit|
|1||Lecturer||396||B.Ed/ M.Sc. Ed||18 to 45 Years|
Its members ruled over more than 300 million people in the British Raj. They were ultimately responsible for overseeing all government activity in the 250 districts that comprised British India. They were appointed under Section XXXII(32) of the Government of India Act 1858, enacted by the Parliament of the United Kingdom. The ICS was headed by the Secretary of State for India, a member of the British cabinet.
At first almost all the top thousand members of the ICS, known as “Civilians”, were British, and had been educated in the “best” British schools. By 1905, five per cent were from Bengal. In 1947 there were 322 Indians and 688 British members; most of the latter left at the time of partition and independence.
Until the 1930s the Indians in the service were very few and were not given high posts by the British. Wainwright notes that by the mid-1880s, “the basis of racial discrimination in the sub-continent had solidified”.
At the time of the birth of India and Pakistan in 1947, the outgoing Government of India’s ICS was divided between India and Pakistan. Although these are now organised differently, the contemporary Civil Services of India, the Central Superior Services of Pakistan, Bangladesh Civil Service and Myanmar Civil Service are all descended from the old Indian Civil Service.
Historians often rate the ICS, together with the railway system, the legal system, and the Indian Army, as among the most important legacies of British rule in India.