HC Class 10 Students Of (CBSE) July 9 Marking Scheme

HC Class 10 Students Of (CBSE) July 9 Marking Scheme

HC Class 10 Students Of (CBSE) July 9 Marking Scheme

The Delhi High Court on Monday July 9 agreed to hear an application seeking enumeration of 10th class students in CBSE-approved schools. A bench of Chief Justice DN Patel and Justice Jyoti Singh extended the hearing date from August 26 and removed the application for preliminary hearing by the NGO, Justice for All. Advocate Khagesh Jha, appearing for the NGO, said the petition raised the serious issue of using historical background as the biggest reason for the 10th CBSE student identification plan.



 

He told my court that my mark would depend on how my seniors performed. The NGO said in their application that once the process of uploading student numbers and preparing results is over, the RGT will be disappointed. The court also agreed on July 10 to hear an application by NISA Education, a registered society comprising a private school, to form a results committee to assess CBSE students. The concern of the society was that since the members of the results committee and other faculty of the school and the staff of the school should be present for the physical discussion, there would be a real danger to health due to the Covid 19 pandemic.



 

Ravi Prakash Gupta, a lawyer for the society, argued that it would be appeal was not heard before the results were announced. Rupesh Kumar, a consultant on behalf of CBSE, told the court that nothing was left of the society’s appeal as most of the schools had already uploaded their students’ marks. His case is under lockdown consideration, the results committee cannot be formed. There are 21,000 schools. He said the petition is disappointing. The High Court on June 2 sought reply from the Center, Delhi government and CBSE on the NGO’s application claiming that the board’s policy of calculating the number of Class X students on the basis of internal assessment by schools was unconstitutional and needed and required to be modified.

The NGO said in its application: The policy of averaging the average marks assessed by the school on the basis of the school’s overall performance based on the historical performance of the pre-school overall results would be unfair.” Correcting the number in line with the average score was “absolutely unreasonable and punitive for school students who will be taking the board exam for the first time, without any previous performance data.

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