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Watch out for the Colleges Where Everyone is a Failure
« on: September 14, 2013, 09:29:42 AM »
Watch out for the Colleges Where Everyone is a Failure
Karachi :September 14: At least 19 colleges registered with the Board of Intermediate Karachi (BIEK) returned with zero percent results this year. All their students failed.
Most of these colleges are located away from the city hub and enrol less than a dozen students. For years, they have been returning zero percent results.
At one particular college, Recknor’s College of Management and Computer Sciences, all students failed in all the subjects they appeared in the pre-engineering, pre-medical and general science disciplines.

 

The college’s website, www.recknors.edu.pk, claims it was built in 2000 and has been “imparting quality education” since. It is located in the relatively posh neighbourhood of Sindhi Muslim Cooperative Housing Authority, or commonly the SMCHS.

 

The college charges Rs3,000 every month and boasts of a faculty where every teacher is at least a postgraduate.

 

Recknor’s principal Amin Lodhi lays the blame of pathetic results on the students. “We did not have a studious batch this year even though we worked very hard on them. We hope to improve our results next year.”

 

He claimed, however, that no student from the pre-medical group sat the intermediate exams and the BIEK had made a mistake in tabulating results.

 

However, Colleges Director Nasir Ansar denied any government colleges were in the list. “These colleges are mostly situated in one or two rooms, and are privately registered,” he said. “You should ask the BIEK why they have been registered because private colleges are beyond my purview.”

 

The BIEK chairman, Anwar Ahmedzai, explained that it was incumbent upon the board to provide registration to those colleges having more than 10 students enrolled. “Often these colleges are situated in conflict areas like Orangi Town, Korangi and Lyari,” he said, “and face problems such as teacher and student absenteeism due to the volatile security situation.”

 

“We can either close the door of education for students there or let them continue with the hope that they improve,” Ahmedzai added.

 

Some colleges in this list, he said, were small private colleges which were only interested in minting money regardless of the results they produce. “We have written a letter to the private education directorate and hope to take steps to ensure such colleges should not remain part of the board.The news.
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