The MCI had formed a committee to request a single bond policy, in accordance with the 2019 Supreme Court`s instructions. In deciding a case involving the Association of Super Specialty Aspirants and Residents and the Centre, the court stressed the need for uniform conditions of fixation. Justice Sahi disagreed with the government`s approach and, in his 166-side decision, ruled that the government should have offered jobs to the petitioners within the two-year commitment period. Otherwise, the bonds would become sterile and all their initial certificates would have to be returned immediately, he ordered. As a result, the panel recommended that the borrowing period for MBBS applicants should not exceed one year and that the bond value should not exceed 10 lakhs for persons admitted under the All-India Ratio (AIQ). The bond value alone could be increased to a maximum of 15 lakhs for students admitted under the public quota. After one year of Bond service, candidates may be allowed to serve for an additional year. The governments of the Länder must engage the candidates within three months of the end of the internship, failing which the obligations would be terminated. In addition, those who opt for defence services must be exempted from the obligation. For PG students, the duration of engagement of candidates for state quotas should be limited to a maximum of two years and one year for AIQ candidates.
Your fixing values must not exceed ₹20 Lakh and ₹15 Lakh. With regard to super special courses, the Committee recommended a common bond policy of two years and 20 Lakh. The Medical Council of India (MCI) has informed the Madras High Court that it has recommended a single procedure to be followed by all states for the performance of obligations by medical students who agree to serve public hospitals for a certain period of time in return for highly subsidized training in public institutions. The applications were submitted during the hearing of several petitions from doctors who took PG graduation courses and diplomas under the AIQ at national higher medical education institutions in Tamil Nadu between 2012-13 and 2015-16. The government did not provide them with jobs in public hospitals on the terms of borrowing and did not return their certificates of origin. Judge Amreshwar Pratap Sahi and Judge Senthilkumar Ramamoorthy were informed by V.P. Raman, the lawyer for the MCI (replaced by the National Medical Commission since September 25), that the recommendations were addressed to the Center in July, after consultation with government representatives from 19 states. Although the petitioners claimed that the Land Government did not have the right to demand the performance of obligations by candidates for the AIQ, the First Bench Division rejected the allegation. The judges said that those who had signed the bonds before the start of the course could not be allowed to challenge the validity of the same obligations after the course closed.
«The idea of coercing passports to serve public hospitals is neither unfair nor against students. It serves a benevolent public purpose, namely that the people of the state are able to get the best medical care,» the bank said, adding that the state is also required to provide the best facilities to medical students. CHENNAI, TAMIL NADU, 22/06/2017: The High Court of Madras. Photo: B. Jothi Ramalingam | Photo credit: B. Jothi Ramalingam. . . .