(NEET) In response to an appeal against the syllabus of the PG Super Specialty Examination 2021, the Center said: “Therefore, the changed scheme does not oblige the applicants to study anything they have not already studied.”
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The matter is scheduled for hearing on Tuesday. The affidavit has been submitted by the National Examination Board. Senior Advocate Shyam Devan, representing the petitioners, argued that the examination notice was issued on July 23 to be held on November 13-14 this year.
He added, however, that on 31st August, another notification was issued changing the syllabus of the examination, which has put the candidates in dire straits due to lack of time for preparation.
The affidavit states: “Changes to 100 per cent weightage in questions relating to Broad Specialty (MD / MS etc.) feeder courses only where they have already completed these courses. , Will be held in 2022 so that all of them can be given ample time to prepare for the entrance exam under the revised scheme. ”
The affidavit states that the revised scheme has ensured that the candidates have been given the full range of options available as eligible super-specialties for the wide range of specialties they have followed for the last three years before taking up NEET-SS.
“Through the changed pattern now adopted, the candidate will be tested up to 100% in a domain that he has already studied,” it added.
On September 2, the apex court struck down the National Medical Commission (NMC) and the National Board of Examinations (NBE) (NEET) with last-minute changes to the 2021 syllabus of the PG Super Specialty Examination. The apex court insisted that doctors should not be left at the mercy of insensitive bureaucrats and warned to impose austerity if no solution is found.
The bench told the center’s counselor: “Don’t treat these young doctors as football in a power game. Meet and fix your house.”
The affidavit of the center was submitted in response to the application of Symbol Rastogi and post0 postgraduate qualified physicians, who suddenly challenged the last-minute changes and claimed that they were in favor of general medicine candidates.
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