Current Affairs, 12 December 2017
Indian culture will cover the salient aspects of Art
Forms, Literature and Architecture from ancient to modern times.
India is hosting
the 2017 edition of “Bodhi Parva: BIMSTEC Festival of Buddhist Heritage” in New
Delhi as part of celebrations of 20th Anniversary of BIMSTEC. The festival is
organized by the Ministry of External Affairs (MEA) along with Teamwork Arts.
Why This Festival?
To emphasise and raise awareness of this rich and common
heritage and mark the 20th anniversary of this unique organisation group, a
BIMSTEC Buddhism Festival ‘’Bodhi Parva: BIMSTEC Festival of Buddhist Heritage”
has been presented by the BIMSTEC division of the Ministry of External Affairs
and produced by Teamwork Arts.
A mélange of international performances, films, art,
chanting, meditation and philosophical dialogues by known practitioners and
scholars will bring out the essence of Buddhism. The universal message of peace
and tolerance practiced by Buddhism can address the growing sense of inadequacy
in the face of changes and conflicts that people and the world face.
About Bodhi Parva:
‘’Bodhi Parva: BIMSTEC Buddhist Heritage Festival” aims
to look at the different aspects of Buddhism, in today’s context. BIMSTEC has a
deep connect with Buddhism, which originated in South Asia and then travelled
and rooted itself in South East Asia. Buddhism constitutes a bridge between
South and South-East Asia.
The Bay of Bengal Initiative for Multi-Sectoral Technical
and Economic Cooperation (BIMSTEC) is an international organization involving a
group of countries in South Asia and South East Asia. The BIMSTEC comprises of
seven countries, Bangladesh, Bhutan, India, Myanmar, Nepal, Sri Lanka and Thailand.
The main objective of BIMSTEC is technological and
economical cooperation among South Asian and South East Asian countries along
the coast of the Bay of Bengal. The headquarters of BIMSTEC is in Dhaka.
Indian culture will cover the salient aspects of Art
Forms, Literature and Architecture from ancient to modern times.
27th Vyas Samman
writer Mamta Kalia will be honoured with literary award Vyas Samman for year
2017 for her novel “Dukkham Sukkham”. The author has earlier received “Yashpal
Katha Samman” from Uttar Pradesh Hindi Sansthan, “Sahitya Bhushan Samman” and
“Ram Manohar Lohia Samman”.
About Vyas Samman awards- facts:
• The Vyas Samman is given to a Hindi literary work
published in the past 10 years.
• Eminent literary critic and poet Ram Vilas Sharma is
the first recipient of this award in 1991.
• The writer will receive an amount of Rs 3.5 lakh as the
• It is awarded annually by the K.K. Birla Foundation.
Role of women and women’s organization.
Triple talaq draft bill
Uttar Pradesh has
become the first state to endorse the centre’s draft bill that makes instant
triple talaq a cognisable and non-bailable offence.
The Supreme Court had on August 22 struck down triple
talaq, calling the practice unconstitutional and in violation of Article 14 of
the Constitution, which provides for equality before the law. Following this,
the Centre came out with the draft Bill on triple talaq. It has been endorsed
by the Cabinet. Since marriage and divorce are subjects that fall under the
concurrent list of the Constitution, the law ministry has also written to state
governments seeking their views “urgently” on the proposed legislation.
What is triple talaq?
Talaq-e-biddat is a custom under Muslim personal law that
allows a man to divorce his wife by uttering the word “talaq” thrice.
Key features of
the Draft ‘Muslim Women Protection of Rights on Marriage Bill’:
• As per the draft, tripe talaq or talaq-e-biddat will be
a “cognisable and non-bailable” offence punishable with three years
imprisonment and the wife will be entitled to maintenance and the custody of
children if they are minor.
• The proposed law would only be applicable on instant
triple talaq or ‘talaq-e-biddat’ and it would give power to the victim to
approach a magistrate seeking “subsistence allowance” for herself and minor
children. The woman can also seek the custody of her minor children from the
magistrate who will take a final call on the issue.
• Under the draft law, triple talaq in any form — spoken,
in writing or by electronic means such as email, SMS and WhatsApp — would be
bad or illegal and void.
• The provision of subsistence allowance and custody has
been made to ensure that in case the husband asks the wife to leave the house
she should have legal protection.
Important Geophysical phenomena such as earthquakes,
Tsunami, Volcanic activity, cyclone etc.
Solar wind flows
A group of
researchers from Physical Research Laboratory (PRL), Ahmedabad, have, for the
first time, figured out the conditions under which certain types of solar
storms can flow towards the earth and affect its atmosphere.
What are solar storms?
Solar storms are violent events on the sun which can
temporarily distort the earth’s magnetosphere – the region around the earth
which is influenced by its magnetic field.
Effects of solar storms:
These temporary disturbances, called geomagnetic storms,
can generate shock waves in the interplanetary medium that can accelerate
charged particles to very high energies and which, in turn, can harm the
satellites placed by humans in space.
Such solar storms
have two causes: Coronal Mass Ejections (CME) and Corotating Interaction
CMEs are huge explosions of charged particles extending
beyond the sun’s corona or outer layer and can be visibly observed. CMEs can be
detected by a coronagraph when they are ejected from the Sun.
CIRs: Charged particles are being spewed continually out
of the sun’s corona, forming the solar wind. Some parts of these winds move
faster than others. Since they contain charged particles in a plasma state,
these different regions physically interact with each other to form wavelike
disturbances called CIRs that emanate from the sun and spiral outwards. CIRs
are generated in the interplanetary medium and there are no visual signatures
for CIRs. They are called “corotating” interaction regions as they rotate along
with the sun, attached to it at one end.
Statutory, regulatory and various quasi-judicial bodies.
Insolvency and Bankruptcy Board of India (IBBI)
Insolvency and Bankruptcy Board of India (IBBI) has notified the
regulations for handling of grievances and complaints against
Insolvency-related service providers.
• The regulations enable a stakeholder, namely, debtor,
creditor, claimant, service provider, resolution applicant or any other person
having an interest in an insolvency resolution, liquidation or bankruptcy
transaction to file a grievance or a complaint against service provider.
• The service provider could be an insolvency
professional agency, Insolvency professional, Insolvency professional entity or
• The regulations provide for an objective and
transparent procedure for disposal of grievances and complaints by the IBBI.
The regulations do not spare a mischievous service provider. At the same time,
they don’t also harass an innocent service provider.
Insolvency and Bankruptcy Board of India was set up on
1st October 2016 under the Insolvency and Bankruptcy Code, 2016 (Code). It is a
unique regulator: regulates a profession as well as transactions.
• It has regulatory oversight over the Insolvency
Professionals, Insolvency Professional Agencies and Information Utilities.
• It writes and enforces rules for transactions, namely,
corporate insolvency resolution, corporate liquidation, individual insolvency
resolution and individual bankruptcy under the Code.
• It is a key pillar of the ecosystem responsible for
implementation of the Code that consolidates and amends the laws relating to
reorganization and insolvency resolution of corporate persons, partnership
firms and individuals.
• This is done in a time bound manner for maximization of
the value of assets of such persons, to promote entrepreneurship, availability
of credit and balance the interests of all the stakeholders.
Organizational structure of IBBI:
The IBBI has a ten-member board including a Chairman.
Following is the structure of the IBBI:
• One Chairperson.
• Three members from Central Government officers not
below the rank of Joint Secretary or equivalent.
• One nominated member from the RBI.
• Five members nominated by the Central Government; of
these, three shall be whole-time members.
Issues relating to development and management of Social Sector/Services
relating to Health, Education, Human Resources.
Why are there disparities between States on
Context: The India
State-Level Disease Burden report, a first-of-its-kind assessment of causes for
diseases in each State from 1990 to 2016, was released recently. The report is
the result of two years of intense scientific work and collaborative effort.
The Global Burden of Disease methodology was used for this analysis, which is
the most widely used disease burden estimation approach globally.
• Scientists evaluated the diseases causing the most
premature deaths and ill-health in each State. They found out that life
expectancy at birth in the country has improved significantly. However, the
report indicated many health inequalities among States.
• The report notes that while there was a fall in the
under-five mortality in every State there was also a four-fold difference in
the rate of improvement among them. The per person burden from many of the
leading infectious and non-communicable diseases varied 5-10 times between
• This can be attributed to differences in the
development status, environment, lifestyle patterns, preventive health measures
and curative health services between the States. In the most developed States
this transition took place about 30 years ago, but in the poorest States this
transition has taken place only over the past few years.
Who suffers most?
Infectious and childhood diseases continue to be
significant problems in the poor Empowered Action Group States of north India
(Bihar, Jharkhand, Madhya Pradesh, Chhattisgarh, Odisha, Rajasthan, Uttar
Pradesh and Uttarakhand and Assam), which still contributes 37-43% of the total
disease burden. These diseases are responsible for the inordinately high burden
of premature deaths and morbidity suffered by children under five years of age
in these States.
The results show that non-communicable disease and
injuries have together overtaken infectious and childhood diseases in terms of
disease burden in every State, but the magnitude of this transition varies
markedly between the poor States and the more developed States.
Usefulness of this report:
The India State-Level Disease Burden Initiative will
update estimates annually for each State based on new data that become
available. It will also provide more detailed findings: for example, next year
it plans to report the rural-urban differences in disease burden for each
State. Detailed topic-specific reports and publications will be produced for
major diseases and risk factors for deeper insights to plan their control.
The policy applications of these findings include
planning of State health budgets, prioritisation of interventions relevant to
each State, informing the government’s Health Assurance Mission in each State,
monitoring of health-related Sustainable Development Goals targets, and
assessing the impact of large-scale interventions based on time trends of
disease burden. In addition, the data gaps identified in this estimation
process will inform which areas of the health information system of India need
to be strengthened.
The report should be used as an important tool for health
planners in India to improve health of the people more effectively.
Issues relating to development and management of Social
Sector/Services relating to Health, Education, Human Resources.
One nation, one education board
Bench of the Supreme Court has dismissed a petition which sought for “one
nation, one education board” to end disparity in knowledge dissemination during
the formative years of a child.
Need for a single education board:
The fundamental right to free and compulsory education
under Article 21A includes a common education system where the “rich and the
poor are educated under one roof.” However, the current education system under
multiple boards did not provide equal opportunity to all.
The 2011 judgment:
Supreme Court’s dismissal of this petition is in contrast
to a 2011 judgment by the Panchal Bench in the Tamil Nadu and Others versus K.
Shyam Sunder and Others. In 2011, a three-judge Bench of the Supreme Court, in
an appeal filed by the Tamil Nadu government, had held that a common syllabus,
especially for children aged between six and 14, would achieve the “code of
The 2011 judgment had held that the “right of a child should
not be restricted only to free and compulsory education, but should be extended
to have quality education without any discrimination on the ground of their
economic, social and cultural background.” The court had also observed that
Separate education facilities are inherently unequal and violate the doctrine
Tamil Nadu’s case:
In August 2011, Tamil Nadu became the first Indian state
to have a common syllabus, textbooks and examinations. Prior to that, schools
in the state were following four boards—the state board, Matriculation board,
Oriental board, and the Anglo-Indian board. While the proposal was mooted a few
years ago, the government managed to merge the four boards after a long legal
battle. ‘Samacheer Kalvi’ as the common curriculum board is called is framed on
the lines of National Curriculum Framework. This, however, does not include
national boards like the CBSE and ICSE. While this was the first initiative of
its kind, its success is yet to be measured in qualitative terms.
The constitution of the new board requires a lot of
thought and planning. The first concern is that the very credibility of our
internal assessment is so low that how does one judge students? Moreover the
heterogeneity of our schools – while some schools have the best of facilities
and teachers, a large number of them don’t even have blackboards – is a huge
impediment in standardisation of education. It is a good move, but there has to
be some kind of assessment of the progress made by both the student and the
Important International institutions, agencies and fora,
their structure, mandate.
ICAN receives Nobel Peace Prize
Campaign to Abolish Nuclear Weapons (Ican) has received the Nobel Peace Prize.
The leader of an Australian-founded group that received the Nobel Peace Prize
has warned humanity is only “one impulsive tantrum” away from a nuclear
catastrophe. ICAN had campaigned for a UN Treaty on the Prohibition of Nuclear
Ican, a coalition of hundreds of non-governmental
organisations (NGOs), is 10 years old and is based in Geneva, Switzerland. Ican
set about an alternative approach – to raise popular awareness of the issue and
to pressure governments to open up a new treaty for signature earlier this year
that would seek an outright ban on nuclear weapons.
In July, after pressure from Ican, 122 nations backed a
UN treaty designed to ban and eventually eliminate all nuclear weapons. But
none of the nine known nuclear powers in the world – including the UK and the
US – endorsed it.
Facts for Prelims:
energy-efficient railway station:
Kacheguda has earned the distinction of being the first
energy-efficient ‘A1 Category’ railway station in the country. Kacheguda
railway station has achieved 100% energy efficiency by replacing 1,312
conventional lights with light-emitting diode (LED) lighting, 370 ceiling fans
with Brushless DC Electrical (BLDC) motors energy-efficient fans and 12 air
conditioners with energy efficient inverter type ACs.
Kacheguda Railway station is a historic building and had
completed 100 years. Situated in the heart of Hyderabad, it was built in 1916
by the Nizam’s Guaranteed State Railway during the reign of Mir Osman Ali Khan,
the seventh Nizam.
Unable to see the bamboo for the trees
Indian Forest (Amendment) Ordinance to encourage bamboo cultivation in
non-forest areas. Centre to “de-regulate” bamboo production by
amending the definition of “trees” under the Indian Forest Act (IFA), 1927.
exempts bamboo grown in non-forest areas from the definition of tree,
thereby dispensing with the requirement of felling and transit permit for its
Bamboo grown in
the forest areas shall continue to be governed by the provisions of Indian
Why was the amendment promulgated?
taxonomically a grass, was legally defined as a tree under the Indian Forest
amendment, the felling and transit of bamboo grown on forest as well as
non-forest land attracted the provisions of the Indian Forest Act and was a
major impediment for bamboo cultivation by farmers on non-forest
In November 2017,
the Central government issued an ordinance whereby “bamboo” was deleted from
the clause that defines “trees” in the IFA.
Indian Forest Act, 1927
Forest Act, 1927 was largely based on previous Indian Forest Acts
implemented under the British. The most famous
one was the Indian Forest Act of 1878.
§ Both the 1878 act
and the 1927 one sought to consolidate and reserve the areas having forest
cover, or significant wildlife, to regulate movement and transit
of forest produce, and duty
leviable on timberand other forest produce.
§ It also defines
the procedure to be followed for declaring an area to be a Reserved Forest, a
Protected Forest or a Village Forest.
§ It defines what a
forest offence is, what are the acts prohibited inside a Reserved Forest, and
penalties leviable on violation of the provisions of the Act.
mis-definition was a blatant appropriation of people’s resources. By including bamboo
under trees(Section 2(7)), and felled trees under timber (Section
2(6)), and timber in forest produce (Section 2(4)(a)) regardless of its
origin, the British established state control on all tree and bamboo
Felling, sale and
transport of any of these species then required state permission.
Post-independence India continued this policy.
from “trees” amounts to removing it from state control, and should be a huge
step in favour of restoring people’s rights.
Multiple laws and caveats
Most States have
passed their own forest Acts and Rules.
§ Many have also
passed other Acts that, for instance, regulate tree felling outside forest
areas, such as the Karnataka Preservation of Trees Act, 1976, or regulate the
movement of forest produce, such as the Madhya Pradesh Van Upaj (Vyapar
Viniyaman) Adhiniyam 1969.
§ Each of these Acts
and Rules defines forest produce and trees, and includes bamboo in them.
Amending the IFA
does not affect these State laws and, therefore, changes little on the ground.
Point of ownership
The bulk of bamboo
in the country today is on forest lands. But “forest lands” is an umbrella term
that includes, for instance, community forest lands in Northeast India. Following
the Supreme Court’s Godavarman judgment, tree harvest in all these lands is
regulated by the forest department.
The question is
whether the amendment also covers bamboo grown on these lands.
§ Bamboo forestry on
private lands may not be remunerative enough for farmers or desirable from a
food production perspective.
Problems for guards at forest check posts to know where a
particular truckload of bamboo is coming from. Trucks from private lands will
need transit passes, which means that forest officials will have to monitor the
The Need of the Hour
bamboo production does not address the issue of building a transparently
governed forest sector.
also includes community forest resources to which title has been granted under
the Forest Rights Act (FRA), 2006. Tens of thousands of gram sabhas have now
received such titles. The FRA explicitly grants rights over bamboo and other
non-timber forest products such as tendu patta to forest dwellers.
Nevertheless, forest officials have constantly (illegally) denied bamboo
harvesting and transport rights to communities, citing the IFA.
Governor unequivocally amended the IFA as well as other State Acts to exclude
bamboo and tendu patta from State control, facilitating a
mini-revolution in forest-based livelihoods in eastern Maharashtra in
the past few years.
The need of the
hour is to follow in Maharashtra’s footsteps and remove any caveats
accompanying the amendment of the IFA, and amend all other State-level Acts and
Rules to remove any contradictions with the FRA.
The removal of
obstacles to the exercise of community rights will open up an alternative form
of forestry, managed and regulated by communities. The government would do well
to address the real challenge of building a productive, bottom-up managed and
transparently governed forest sector.
The amendment was
cleared as an ordinance and is therefore yet to get parliamentary backing.
However experts welcomed it saying that it removed ambiguity on the status of
bamboo and also brought it in harmony with the related Forest Rights Act.
The measure will
go a long way in enhancing the agricultural income of farmers and tribal,
especially in North-East and Central India.
programme to be launched by - Union Government
Mountain Day observed on - 11th December 2017
Connectivity Summit begins in Delhi on - 11th December 2017 be
‘Khelo India’ programme to be
launched by - Union Government Union vernment
would soon be inaugurating the Khelo India program with a budget of Rs 1756
crore for the period of 2017-18 to 2019-20. The program objects at
mainstreaming sports as an instrument for individual development, national
development, community development and economic development.
The declaration was made by the Union Minister State for Youth Affairs and
Sports, Rajyavardhan Rathore while speaking at the Yuva Sambardhana Utsav
organized by Nehru Yuva Kendra Sangathan, at KIIT Campus, Bhubaneswar on
10th December 2017.
As per Rathore, the plan marks a watershed moment in the Indian sports history
and will affect the entire sports ecosystem, including coaching for
excellence, community sports, talent identification, infrastructure,
competition structure and sports economy.
The campaign focuses to promote 150 marked schools from various districts and
20 universities across the Nation, as hubs of sporting excellence, which
would enable skilful sportspersons to follow both education and competitive
Other Key Features
would cover approximately 200 million children under the age group of 10-18
under a massive national physical fitness initiative.
It would also
handle the launching of a new Pan Indian Sports Scholarship scheme that would
cover 1000 most talented young athletes every year across marked sports
nominated under the scheme would get an annual scholarship worth Rs 5 lakh for
the duration of eight years.
campaign to mark sports talents under 17 years in schools will also be
inaugurated from 31st January 2018 to 8th February 2018 under this
scheme. It will be telecasted live.
In fact, the
year 2018 will be observed as the Year of sports.
International Mountain Day observed on - 11th December
Mountain Day was celebrated globally on 11th December 2017 with the topic
‘Mountains under pressure: climate, hunger and migration’.
The day is celebrated to highlight how climate, hunger and migration are
affecting highlands and to fortify that sustainable mountain development is
united into the 2030 Agenda and in the implementation of the Paris Agreement.
Present year’s theme is also connected to the Mountain Partnership Global
Meeting, which is planned to be held from 11th to 13th December 2017 at the
headquarters of the Food and Agriculture Organization of the UNs in Rome,
The conference will aim on the challenges and opportunities in certain mountain
development and will
inaugurate a Framework for Action to help concrete actions and establish
policies that fortify the resilience of mountain people and environment.
Did you know?
The basics of
the International Day go back to 1992, when the Chapter 13 of Agenda 21
“Managing Fragile Ecosystems: Sustainable Mountain Development” was
accepted at the United Nations Conference on Environment and Development.
attention paid to the significance of mountains led the UN General Assembly to
announce 2002 the UN International Year of Mountains.
On the occasion,
the UN General Assembly appointed 11th December, from 2003 onwards, as
‘International Mountain Day’.
The Root Problem
Mountain areas are home to more than one billion people. More than half of the
human population depends on the mountains for facilities such as fresh
water, food and clean energy, which are growingly scarce with time.
mountains are extremely unguarded to climate change, land degradation,
deforestation and natural disasters.
temperatures also indicates that mountain glaciers are melting at unexpected
pace, affecting freshwater supplies for millions of people.
around 39% of the mountain population in developing nations, is estimated to be
unguarded to food insecurity.
government makes LED bulbs compulsory in all government offices The state
government of Uttarakhand has taken a new scheme for energy conservation by
making it mandatory for all government offices to use LED bulbs.
The move is
supposed to decrease the consumption of electricity in offices and civic areas.
government has made mandatory to install LED bulbs in various government
offices, educational institutions, civic bodies and institutes taking grants
from the government.
The scheme is
focused at reducing consumption of electricity.
All the District
Magistrates and HODs have been instructed to strictly execute the orders,
following sanctions by the state cabinet.
The purchase of
sodium vapour lamps and incandescent lamps by all the state departments have
also been restricted.
departments would now have to buy LED bulbs.
Talking on the
same, the state’s Energy Secretary Radhika Jha stated that 40 lakh LED bulbs
have been given so far as against the target of 1 crore LED bulbs. She
explained that once the set target is met, it would head to the saving of 39
crore units of electricity every year, which is worth approximately Rs 98
ASEAN India Connectivity Summit begins in Delhi on - 11th
The ASEAN India
Connectivity Summit began in New Delhi on 11th December 2017. The subject of
the 2-day Summit is Powering Digital and Physical connectivity for Asia in
the 21 st Century.
The summit would witness the attendance of Union Transport Minister Nitin
Gadkari and ministers of state for External Affairs, Gen VK Singh and MJ
Akbar and Minister of State for Communications, Manoj Sinha.
The spokespersons from ASEAN include Deputy Communications Minister of Viet
Nam, Phan Tam and
Secretary of State, Ministry of Public Works and Transport of Cambodia Tauch
Key Focus Areas
objective areas of the summit are Infrastructure, Roadways, Shipping, Energy,
Digital, Finance and Aviation.
It focuses at
accelerating present connectivity prospects, identifying concerned issues,
evolving suitable policy recommendations and forming strategies to amplify
economic, industrial and trade associations between ASEAN and India.
It would be
bringing policymakers closer, senior officials from the government, investors,
industry leaders, spokespersons of trade associations and entrepreneurs on
the similar platform to intentions on the partnership models that may be
accepted between the governments to build infrastructure links between India
and ASEAN Nations.
The summit has
been arranged by the Ministry of External Affairs in collaboration with AIC and
firms are Ministry of Civil Aviation, Ministry of Power, Ministry of Road
Transport and Highways, Ministry of Development of North Eastern Region,
Ministry of Shipping and Department of Telecommunications, Ministry of
companies include EXIM Bank, IDFC Institute, National Maritime Foundation and
has signed a multi-billion dollar deal with this nation to buy 24 Typhoon
ghters - Britain
The ASEAN India Connectivity Summit (AICS) is being held in this city - New
This country won the gold medal at the Hockey World League Final - Australia
India won these many medals at the 10th Asian Airgun Shooting Championship -
He has been appointed as the new Performance Director for women's boxing -
The Union government has sanctioned Rs 75 crore for setting up a LPG bottling
plant in this state - Meghalaya
India nished at which position at the Hockey World League (HWL) Final
tournament - Third
This state government is planning to build Kamakhya as the cleanest pilgrimage
site in the country - Assam
This state government has made it compulsory for all Government oces to install
LED bulbs -Uttarakhand
This state has generated 40 thousand direct employments – Assam • The
Union government has launched door-to-door campaign against this
life-threatening disease - TB
This mountain is the tallest mountain in the British Antarctic Territory -
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