Ambedkar University: The university has released the second cut-off list.
Delhi government-run Ambedkar University, which released its second cut-off list for graduate admissions, saw a drop in the minimum marks required in courses from 0.50 per cent to three per cent. In the first list, BA (Hons) Psychology had a cut-off of 99.50 per cent for candidates from outside the national capital. In the second list, it has come down to 98.50 percent. The minimum marks required for admission in BA (Hons) Psychology was pegged at 98.75 percent for Delhi candidates, which has now come down to 98 percent.
In the first list, the cut-off for BA (Hons) English was pegged at 97.50 percent for Delhi candidates and out-of-city candidates. It has now increased to 96.75 percent for the candidates from outside Delhi and 96 percent for the students of Delhi in the second cut-off.
For BA (Hons) History, the cut-off for Delhi based candidates is pegged at 95.50 percentile. For those living outside the national capital, it is 97.50 percent. In the first list, the cut-off for candidates from Delhi was 96.75 percent, and for candidates from outside the national capital, it was 98.50 percent, up from 97 percent last year.
The minimum marks required for admission in BA (Hons) Mathematics was 94.25 percent for Delhi candidates, which has come down to 91.25 percent. The cut-off for people from outside Delhi was 95.25 per cent, which has come down by two per cent to 93.25 per cent. Over 21,000 candidates have applied for admission to the university, which reserves 85 per cent seats for Delhi candidates. The University grants provisional admission to applicants on the basis of applications received during the registration process, provided they meet the cut-off.
Petition dismissed alleging that Kerala Board students got ‘disproportionate’ number of admissions in DU
The Delhi High Court on Monday dismissed a petition alleging that a “disproportionate” number of Kerala State Board students were admitted to the Delhi University. The court said that fixing the ‘cut-off’ is a matter of admission policy of the university. A single bench of Justice Prateek Jalan said that matters of academic policy should be left to the university and the court would be slow to intervene in it. The court was hearing the petition of an aspirant candidate of DU.
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