The IMA says all medical seats will be filled by the central government through draft control and the state government will have no role in it and will demand that the existing admission system and selection criteria for PG seats be continued.
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“In exercise of the powers conferred by Section 57 of the National Medical Commission Act, 2019, the National Medical Commission (NMC) has released the draft Post Graduate Medical Education Regulation 2021, which states the right of public health citizens against state autonomy and fictitious role in work,” the IMA said in a statement. Said. The IMA says the Medical Council of India (MCI) is working with democratically elected state representatives who have always been vocal for the collective consciousness of state welfare, but full of NMC nominees, it has gradually excluded all state governments from the medical education administration.
To date, a wide range of specialized postgraduate courses are being admitted through PG NEET and 50 per cent of the admissions are done by the Director General of Health Services (DGHS) with an all-India quota and the remaining 50 per cent were filled by the concerned State Department of Medical Education. State Government as per rules.
“But now the draft regulation says: General postgraduate broad-specialty courses (Diploma / MD / MS) for admission to all medical institutions will be based on the merit list of the national exit examination and general advice will be given to all postgraduate super-national merit-co-entrance examination merit list. Special Course (DM / MCh), “the statement said.
The IMA said it is important to continue the current system of admission and selection criteria because state medical colleges are staffed and managed by the state government budget and when even 50 per cent seats are not allocated for the respective states, maintenance and management will lose interest and priority.
It further states that language barriers and social communication will negatively serve them because of admissions to non-native states and empathy, sympathy and community connections when students interact with people they know instead of them. Society is not connected to them.
“The state’s public health system will be threatened because students will not have to serve locally after graduation and will move to their own state,” the IMA said.
The NMC is still in a dilemma and has not given any clarification about the proposed next test. However, the notification said that when a student writes his exam, the number he gets will be valid for three years and he can re-write the exam after three years, adding that it is a big unfair move for students.
“As it proposes to conduct the next exam in 2023, NMC will have to come out with the type and type of exam after extensive democratic consultations with the student body, faculty, state and IMA, the largest professional body.”
The IMA welcomes the District Residency in principle; However, if it is made for three months there will be an overflowing crowd and affect the work in the medical college department. Even spending three months in a district hospital for non-clinical graduates will hinder continuous theory and practical training. The IMA demanded that the training period at the district hospital be reduced by one month.
Revised proposals for multiple super specialty options are offered for specific broad specialty courses without proper consideration of student feedback, and frequent changes in this way will create uncertainty and instability for students preparing for the NEET SS exam. Similarly the move to open a dual degree in postgraduate, and simultaneous PhD candidates is good to assume, but in practice, there would be a risk of clinical expertise and involvement in postgraduate inpatient care, the statement said.
It further mocks the NCM for being a silent spectator and says that it is now moving into a non-functioning body and plays the role of a silent spectator when problems are raised with interns, medical students and registered doctors.
The IMA said in a statement that it had “failed to respond to the deaths of 1,59 doctors or violence against doctors at NMC Kovid-1in. However, it seeks to enter mixopathy and centralized power at the expense of the state.”
The NMC will withdraw this anti-federal, anti-student and anti-democracy, anti-patent care and public health draft bill and try to initiate dialogue with stakeholders to understand the ground realities and revise courses to ensure uniform standards of education. Salaries, stipends and benefits have also been provided to interns, faculty and residents and uniform patterns have been given.
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