Words of Wisdom:

"may lord pashupatinath bless all" - Bubu

British Rule

  • Date Submitted: 07/23/2011 10:14 PM
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Education in India
From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
| It has been suggested that Private school (India and Sri Lanka) be merged into this article or section. (Discuss) Proposed since March 2010. |

| This article is outdated. Please update this article to reflect recent events or newly available information. Please see the talk page for more information. (April 2010) |

Education in Republic of India |
Indian Department of Education |
Ministry of Human Resource Development | Kapil Sibal |
National education budget (2011–2012) |
Budget | 52,057 crore (US$11.61 billion) |
General Details |
Primary Languages | Hindi, English, or State language |
System Type | Federal, state, private |
Compulsory Education | April 1, 2010 |
Literacy (2011[1]) |
Total | 74.04% |
Male | 82.14% |
Female | 65.46% |
Enrollment ((N/A)) |
Total | (N/A) |
Primary | (N/A) |
Secondary | (N/A) |
Post Secondary | (N/A) |
Attainment |
Secondary diploma | 15% |
Post-secondary diploma | 7% |
Education in India is provided by the public sector as well as the private sector, with control and funding coming from three levels: federal, state, and local. Child education is compulsory. The Nalanda University was the oldest university-system of education in the world. Western education became ingrained into Indian society with the establishment of the British Raj.
Education in India falls under the control of both the Union Government and the states, with some responsibilities lying with the Union and the states having autonomy for others. The various articles of the Indian Constitution provide for education as a fundamental right. Most universities in India are Union or State Government controlled.
India has made progress in terms of increasing primary education attendance rate and expanding literacy to approximately two thirds of the population.[2] India's improved education system is often cited as one of the main contributors...


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