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Benefits of RTE

Benefits of RTE

Posted by Anonymous at March 24. 2014
Actually RTE only benefit fresh students. What about students allready enrolled in school. Are they also eligible for the benefits? Upasrao Madne

Re: Benefits of RTE

Posted by Anonymous User at August 28. 2014
RTE,as per my understanding is one of the few landmark legislations we have seen in recent decades.It has given a massive push to the much cherished goal of universal primary education. RTE is of value also to students already in school in the sense that the benefits extended to the children,like free textbooks and mid day meal etc benefit all.Also infrastructure development,like building of better classroom,toilets etc helps all.

Re: Benefits of RTE

Posted by SangeetaJaipuriar at January 05. 2019

Right To Education has coin-side consequence one is it has evolved the standard of students but not in term of education but also like mid-day meal, clothes distribution, and compulsory education 1 to 8 without any hard examination barrier, so it has diminished the real intellectual strength of students, where the private schools are doing a good job with the education system.

Re: Benefits of RTE

Posted by Infomatica Academy at July 18. 2019
The Right of Children to Free and Compulsory Education (RTE) Act 2009 stipulates that private schools reserve 25 per cent of seats at the entry level for children belonging to ‘disadvantaged groups’ and ‘weaker sections’. The Central Act originally defined a ‘child belonging to a disadvantaged group’ as one belonging to a Scheduled Caste, Scheduled Tribe, socially and educationally backward class or such other group facing disadvantage owing to social, cultural, economic, geographical, linguistic, gender or other similar factors. Mentally and physically challenged children, entitled to free education in special schools, were included in the definition through an amendment last year. Meantime, the State government issued an order on November 8, 2011 which expanded the definition, specific to Tamil Nadu, to include orphans, HIV-affected children, transgender and children of scavengers. The G.O. also defined a ‘child belonging to weaker section’ to mean one whose parents or guardians earned less than Rs. 2 lakh a year.
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