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January 2, 2019

WAT GD PI Material for MBA Students

Fee: Rs. 500 Only

Hello aspirants

Congratulations for clearing 1st round. but the real competition starts in 2nd round which is WAT & GDPI. Now, that you have crossed the first hurdle of cracking the written exam, it’s time to focus on next stage without any delay. During the GDPI selection process, you compete with the best of the best.

As you all know that we are The Best GK and current affairs provider for all MBA Exams. So we know which topics were in lime light and which topics and articles you need to know about for your WAT & GDPI round.

So we bring for you a course which would put you ahead from other aspirants for sure. 
This course would be a great value addition we guarantee that. Our content would be a game changer for you.

Course covers

1) Dedicated Whatsapp group:
short articles of past 1 year, 
Current affairs important updates of past 1 year, 
Guidelines and other important information for WAT & GDPI
Interview experiences

2) PDFs Modules covering Most important Essays/WAT topics, GD Topics & PI Q & A.
Guidelines for WAT-GD-PI.

3) General awareness PDFs about RBI, Finance Ministry, Economics and Finance, Policies, Constitution, Government Schemes, World Organizations, Important Revolutions, Agricultures and rural developments, Recent bills and acts, Sports, Banking, marketing etc

4) PDFs: information about exemplary world leaders, MDs, Founders, Ideals
like Gandhi, Ratan Tata, Bill gates, Steve Jobs etc.

For any Query
Ping us at 8447098199 or drop a mail at <suryansh23@gmail.com>
Our website: gkmojo.com

Important Articles for WAT & GDPI 2018-19

Changing from BS-IV to BS-VI

When: Recently, the Supreme Court announced that India will transit from the Bharat Stage (BS)-IV emission norms currently in place, to the BS-VI norms on Apr. 1, 2020. 
No BS-IV vehicle shall be sold in the country from that date (only BS-VI compliant ones). Oil companies too have to retail BS-VI compliant fuel.
 
What: Introduced in 2000, the Bharat norms are emission control standards issued by the government. Based on European standards (Euro norms), there are limits for the release of air pollutants—nitrogen oxides, carbon monoxide, hydrocarbons, particulate matter (PM), sulphur oxides—from equipment using internal combustion engines, including vehicles.
The higher the stage, the stricter the norms. 
The BS-IV norms have been enforced since April 2017. And in 2016, the Centre had announced that skipping the BS-V norms altogether and adopting BS-VI norms by 2020. The new norms also calls for better crash-test norms, addition of airbags and anti-lock braking systems in most cars and bikes.
 
Why: India is home to the 10 most polluted cities of the world and vehicular emission is a major contributor to the worsening air quality in cities. In October 2016, India signed the Paris Climate Agreement and is obligated to bring down the carbon footprint by 33-55% (from 2005 levels) in the next 12 years.
With other developing countries such as China having already upgraded to the equivalent of Euro V emission norms a while ago, India has been lagging behind. Also, global carmakers are betting big on India as vehicle penetration is still low here, which could result in big investment inflows.
 
How: While BS-IV compliant fuel has 50 parts per million (ppm) sulphur, BS-VI stipulates a low 10 ppm. Besides, under BS-VI, PM emission for diesel cars and nitrogen oxide levels are expected to be substantially lower than in BS-IV.
 
Also: The government is planning subsidies for scrapping old vehicles, thereby helping owners of older and more polluting vehicles to upgrade to newer ones. Expect less fuel-guzzling cars after the BS-VI as well.
 
But: The use of new technology means higher costs for auto manufacturers, which will be passed on to you when you buy your new car. Expect a hike in your fuel bill as well as oil refiners too will need higher capital outlays to produce superior quality fuel.

As India has its #MeToo moment.. lets look at same laws related to it.

POSH Act: The Sexual Harassment of Women at Workplace (Prevention, Prohibition and Redressal) Act, 2013 is a legislative act in India that seeks to protect women from sexual harassment at their place of work. 
It was passed by the Lok Sabha (the lower house of the Indian Parliament) on 3 September 2012. It was passed by the Rajya Sabha(the upper house of the Indian Parliament) on 26 February 2013.The Bill got the assent of the President on 23 April 2013.
The Act came into force from 9 December 2013.
 
Vishakha Guidelines:This statute superseded the Vishakha Guidelines for prevention of sexual harassment introduced by the Supreme Court of India. 
The Act uses a definition of sexual harassment which was laid down by the Supreme Court of India in Vishaka v. State of Rajasthan(1997).
 
Criminal Law(Amendment) Act, 2013: Through the Criminal Law (Amendment) Act, 2013, Section 354 was added to the Indian Penal Code that stipulates what consists of a sexual harassment offense and what the penalties shall be for a man committing such an offence. Penalties range from one to three years imprisonment and/or a fine. Additionally, with sexual harassment being a crime, employers are obligated to report offenses.

Important Topics for WAT and Group Discussion 2019

Important WAT and GD topics

1) Is Farmer Loan waivers the right move for welfare of Indian Farmers?

2) After Demonetisation, Is India really going towards a cashless economy?

3) Pros and Cons of Online shopping and E-commerce?

4) GST ( Goods and services tax): How GST is changing the business scenario of India?

5) Ayushman Bharat: much needed social scheme

6) Social networking in our lives?

7) JAM (Jan Dhan-Aadhar-Mobile) move of the government (1bn -1bn-1bn )

8) privacy is your right now, How does it affect India ?

9) How Technology is changing the face of education?

10) There is no “I” in teamwork.

11) Smart Cities Vs. Rising pollution levels of metropolitan

13) Effect of media on our daily life

14) Jio and its impact on telecom sector

15) Triple Talaq is welcome step or not?

16) Optional service charge at restaurants – Pros and Cons

17) Bullet train or Better trains – What does India need?

18) Are Gandhi ji and his teachings relevant in today’s world?

19) Changing landscape in banking sector and its challenges 

20) NPA Problem of Banks

Ayushman Bharat Scheme

Ayushman Bharat health scheme
 
Prime Minister Narendra Modi launched Ayushman Bharat, world’s largest government-funded healthcare scheme in Jharkhand’s capital Ranchi.
 
With the roll out of the Centre’s flagship scheme which has been renamed as PM Jan Arogya Yojana (PMJAY), the Narendra Modi-led NDA government aims to provide healthcare facilities to over *10 crore families* covering urban and rural poor.
 
The scheme will become operational from September 25 on the birth anniversary of Pandit Deendayal Upadhyay.
 
The ambitious scheme offers an insurance cover of Rs 5 lakh, which will cover 10 crore poor families or almost 50 crore persons. In his Independence Day speech, Modi had announced that while the scheme would initially cover 10 crore poor families as per the socio-economic census of 2011, it will in the coming days also benefit the lower middle-class, middle-class and upper-middle class by way of jobs in the medical sector as new hospitals will open in Tier-2 and Tier-3 cities. The scheme can be a big game-changer for Modi as it comes about half a year before the next Lok Sabha elections. 
 
Below is a brief summary of the extent and importance of the scheme:
 
Who will be the beneficiaries?
The scheme is targeted at poor, deprived rural families and identified occupational categories of urban workers’ families. So, if we were to go by the Socio-Economic Caste Census (SECC) 2011 data, 8.03 crore families in rural and 2.33 crore in urban areas will be entitled to be covered under these scheme, i.e., it will cover around 50 crore people. To ensure that nobody is left out (especially women, children and the elderly), there will be no cap on the family size and age under the AB-NHPS. The scheme will be cashless and paperless at public hospitals and empanelled private hospitals. 
 
How much will it cost?
Ayushman Bharat may cost the exchequer around Rs 5,000 crore this year because of the time taken to rollout the scheme. The scheme will cost Rs 10,000 crore when its rolled out across India next year. While this year there are likely to be 8 crore beneficiaries, the target is to cover 10 crore by FY20. 
 
In the first year, out of the total expenditure of Rs 5,000 crore, the central government may bear the burden of around Rs 3,000 crore which  will increase to almost Rs 7,000 crore in FY20. The scheme aims to provide a benefit cover of Rs 5 lakh per family per year. It will subsume the existing Rashtriya Swasthya Bima Yojana (RSBY), launched in 2008 by the UPA government.