Delhi HC Refuses To Allow Ayurveda Aspirants Having Low NEET Percentile To Participate In Counsellin

Author : Dhowcruise
Publish Date : 2022-04-12


Delhi HC Refuses To Allow Ayurveda Aspirants Having Low NEET Percentile To Participate In Counsellin

New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.

New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior to that of modern medicine.New Delhi: The Delhi High Court on Tuesday refused to allow two Ayurveda course aspirants having low percentile in the NEET examination to participate in the counselling process for admissions to Ayurveda courses. The court declined to give any interim relief on their plea which claimed that it is unfair to subject them to the same entrance examination which is for admission to the MBBS course. A bench headed by Acting Chief Justice Vipin Sanghi noted that the objective behind a common entrance was to “raise the standard” and their case proceeded on the assumption that the courses in the Indian system of medicine were inferior



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