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How I get my aadhaar card

, by indianmilitaryveterans




How I get my aadhaar card
What are various stages before you proudly hold your aadhaar card ?
Aadhaar: What is it and how can I get it, several questions like this are there, find below the answer in steps -
Aadhaar number is based on demographic and biometric statistics of individual and it is a unique identification number issued by Unique Identification Authority of India (UIDAI). Demographic and biometric details such as: photograph, iris and ten fingerprints of resident Indians form base to mark unique identity of resident Indians. Profiling for this card will not be on the basis of caste, creed or religion but the focus will be to establish uniqueness of individual with an aim to provide clear identity to individual. It will also help avoid establishment of fake identities which become otherwise possible in present system of Know Your Resident (KYR).
UIDAI has worked in association with PDS (Public Distribution System), Civil Society Organizations (CSO) to ensure its reach to poor sections of society as well.
Each Indian resident will be allotted a unique identity card known as U.I.D. card; brand name for this card is Aadhaar card. This card will not replace existing ID cards; however efforts are being made to introduce this card in banking and other legal procedures in future.
Enrolment - How to enrol for Aadhaar?
Forms for enrolment are available at authorised enrolment centres located in all the cities, towns, villages of India. Well you can visit any empanelled enrolment centre anywhere in India of your choice with valid documents for ID proof also. Your, the Applicant’s iris scan, thumbprints and photo are collected at enrolment centre as the part of enrolment process.
Supported PoI Documents Containing Name and Photo
1. Passport
2. PAN Card
3. Ration/ PDS Photo Card
4. Voter ID
5. Driving License
6. Government Photo ID Cards/ service photo identity card issued by PSU
7. NREGS Job Card
8. Photo ID issued by Recognized Educational Institution
9. Arms License
10. Photo Bank ATM Card
11. Photo Credit Card
12. Pensioner Photo Card
13. Freedom Fighter Photo Card
14. Kissan Photo Passbook
15. CGHS / ECHS Photo Card
16. Address Card having Name and Photo issued by Department of Posts
17. Certificate of Identify having photo issued by Gazetted Officer or Tehsildar on letterhead
18. Disability ID Card/handicapped medical certificate issued by the respective State/UT
Governments/Administrations
Supported PoA Documents Containing Name and Address
1. Passport
2. Bank Statement/ Passbook
3. Post Office Account Statement/Passbook
4. Ration Card
5. Voter ID
6. Driving License
7. Government Photo ID cards
8. Electricity Bill (not older than 3 months)
9. Water bill (not older than 3 months)
10. Telephone Landline Bill (not older than 3 months)
11. Property Tax Receipt (not older than 3 months)
12. Credit Card Statement (not older than 3 months)
13. Insurance Policy
14. Signed Letter having Photo from Bank on letterhead
15. Signed Letter having Photo issued by registered Company on letterhead
16. Signed Letter having Photo issued by Recognized Educational Instruction on letterhead
17. NREGS Job Card
18. Arms License
19. Pensioner Card
20. Freedom Fighter Card
21. Kissan Passbook
22. CGHS / ECHS Card
23. Certificate of Address having photo issued by MP or MLA or Gazetted Officer or Tehsildar on letterhead
24. Certificate of Address issued by Village Panchayat head or its equivalent authority (for rural areas)
25. Income Tax Assessment Order
26. Vehicle Registration Certificate
27. Registered Sale / Lease / Rent Agreement
28. Address Card having Photo issued by Department of Posts
29. Caste and Domicile Certificate having Photo issued by State Govt.
30. Disability ID Card/handicapped medical certificate issued by the respective state/UT Governments/Administrations
31. Gas Connection Bill (not older than 3 months)
32. Passport of Spouse
33. Passport of Parents(in case of Minor)
Supported PoR Documents containing Relationship details to Head of Family
1. PDS Card
2. MNREGA Job Card
3. CGHS/State Government/ECHS/ESIC Medical card
4. Pension Card
5. Army Canteen Card
6. Passport
7. Birth Certificate issued by Registrar of Birth, Municipal Corporation and other notified local government bodies like Taluk, Tehsil etc.
8. Any other Central/State government issued family entitlement document.
Supported Proof of DoB Documents
1. Birth Certificate
2. SSLC Book/Certificate
3. Passport
4. Certificate of Date of Birth issued by Group A Gazetted Officer on letterhead
If there are no documentsfrom above list available ,applicant can take help of authorised introducers present at enrolment centres.
How I get my aadhaar card -- Read More Click here

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Shivakumar is satellite centre chief

, by indianmilitaryveterans


Scientist and associate director of the Indian Space Research Organisation Satellite Centre S. K. Shivakumar took over as its director on Saturday. Photo: ISRO
Scientist and associate director of the Indian Space Research Organisation Satellite Centre (ISAC) S. K. Shivakumar took over as its director on Saturday. He succeeds T. K. Alex.
ISAC is ISRO's centre for conceptualisation, design, fabrication, testing, integration and in-orbit commissioning of satellite systems involving various cutting edge technologies.
Mr. Shivakumar’s tenure with ISAC spans two decades, between 1978 and 1998 during which he contributed immensely to the mission planning, analysis and operations of several Indian satellite missions including Bhaskara, APPLE, IRS and INSAT, a press release from ISRO stated. Significantly, he was the project director for realising India’s first indigenous Deep Space Network antenna at Byalalu, near Bangalore, used for communicating with India's first moon mission Chandrayaan-1. The release added: “He played a key role in realising the entire ground segment for Chandrayaan-1 mission including the Indian Space Science Data Centre at Byalalu.”
After he left ISAC in 1998, he worked as the director of ISRO Telemetry, Tracking and Command Network (ISTRAC), which maintains the large constellation of Indian Remote Sensing Satellites in orbit and provides support to satellite launch vehicle missions with a world-wide network of ground stations.
He obtained his bachelors degree in science from Mysore University and went on to do a BE in Electrical Communications Engineering, followed by an MTech in Physical Engineering at the Indian Institute of Science, Bangalore. He started working in ISRO in 1976.
Shivakumar is satellite centre chief

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KKNP moves step closer to commissioning, RPV inspection begins

, by indianmilitaryveterans



New Delhi, Jun 30, 2012 (PTI)
The much-delayed Kudankulam nuclear project moved a step closer to operationalisation today with commencement of pre-service inspection of the reactor pressure vessel of the plant.
"This inspection will take about 10 to 12 days. The report of inspection will be submitted to the Atomic Energy Regulatory Board for its review and obtaining clearance for fuel loading," Nalinish Nagaich, Executive Director, Nuclear Power Corporation of India Limited (NPCIL) said.
The inspection is a key step in the run-up to the commissioning of a nuclear plant before the regulator grants permission for loading the fuel. The reactor pressure vessel, which houses fuel assemblies, is the heart of any nuclear power plant and a detailed inspection before commissioning is necessary as it cannot be opened once the reactor starts functioning.
"This pre-service inspection will provide the reference base line data for future, apart from validating functioning of automatic inspection machine," Nagaich said. He said the RPV will be inaccessible after start of operation and subsequent inspections will be carried out remotely using the same machine.
During the life-time of the plant, inspections would be carried out once in four years. Earlier this week, NPCIL Chairman-cum-Managing Director Kailash Chandra Purohit had said the first unit of KNPP was in final stages of commissioning and he expected the fuel to be loaded in the nuclear plant by end of July.
The Kudankulam Nuclear Power Project had run into a rash of protests after a goof up by the NPCIL, which had failed to warn people living in the vicinity of the plant about the pre-commissioning tests.
The hot-run conducted by the nuclear operator in September last year, in which the reactor released steam with loud noise, triggered panic among locals who suddenly became apprehensive about the project.
Anti-nuclear activists joined the locals in vociferously opposing the nuclear project raising concerns over safety and impact on environment. The deadlock lasted over seven months during which the nuclear establishment tried to convince them on the safety measures of the plant. A special high precision automatic, computer-controlled and remotely-operated machine which is designed to work under water will carry out the inspection of the RPV.
Built in Russia, the RPV has undergone vigorous inspection at various stages of manufacture by experts from the NPCIL and Russian regulators. Later, a specialist group of Atomic Energy Regulatory Board had also reviewed the inspection details.
The RPV has withstood pressure of 250 kg/sq cm as against the normal operating pressure of 160 kg/sq cm. During hot run with the dummy fuel, operating conditions have been simulated and the performance of the vessel has met all requirements, Nagaich said.
Currently, India operates 19 nuclear power plants with an installed capacity of 4680 MW. NPCIL boasts of registering over 360 reactors–years of operation with an impeccable record of safety. The completion of the Kudankulam nuclear power reactors is expected to add 2000 MW raising the existing capacity to 6680 MW by March next year. India targets to have 63,000 MW of installed nuclear power by 2032.
At present, seven nuclear power reactors are in various stages of construction. After completion of these projects, India's nuclear power capacity is expected touch 10,080 MW by 2017.
KKNP moves step closer to commissioning, RPV inspection begins

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Purohit: Did the Army sell short an effective officer?

, by indianmilitaryveterans


Lt Colonel Purohit: Did the Army sell short an effective officer?
New Delhi: One by one, 59 witnesses, all from the Army, have told a Court of Inquiry - step one of Army's legal process- why they believe Lieutenant Colonel Prasad Purohit was just doing his job by fraternising with right-wing extremists.
Lt Col Purohit was arrested in November 2008 for a bomb blast on September 29, 2008 in Malegaon in Maharashtra, a communally sensitive area. He is now in a Taloja Jail, near Navi Mumbai.
When the Anti-Terror Squad (ATS) asked for the officer, on the grounds that he belonged to the Abhinav Bharat, the Army hastily handed over its man, then posted in Madhya Pradesh.
But during the Court of Inquiry, which concluded last month in Mumbai, the portrait that has emerged of the officer is a flattering one.
Officers have testified that Lieutenant Colonel Purohit had, in the course of his duties, infiltrated organisations like the Students Islamic Movement of India or SIMI. This is exactly what he had been ordered to do as a military intelligence man.
Most significantly, during the course of his statements to the Court of Inquiry, Lieutenant Colonel Purohit has placed on record the inputs he provided his seniors on people like Indresh Kumar (an RSS leader) and Sunil Joshi (allegedly a conspirator in the blast on the Samjhauta Express train headed to Pakistan in 2007; Mr Joshi was murdered in December, 2007).
Mr Purohit told the Court of Inquiry: "I must make a mention here that out of the vast int (intelligence) network development by me with great efforts I came to know about the likely involvement of some right-wing leaders in anti-national activities. The inputs received on 12 October 2008 were immediately fwd (forwarded) to then CO (Commanding Officer) SCLU (Southern Command Liaison Unit) Col Pancpore, OC A Team, Det SCLU, Maj P. Khanzode and to Maj. B. Dey of 1/6 team CCLU (Central Command Liaison Unit) on 12/13 October 2008 itself and a written report in this regard was fwd to Maj Dey on 15 Oct 2008.
Purohit goes on to say: "The report which was termed vague by Maj Dey in his statement is today proving to be right where the name of Indresh Kumar as given out by me for the first time is now figuring in almost all charge sheets relating to right-wing blast cases. Name of P. Joshi as mentioned in my report which is S. Joshi (Sunil Joshi who was found dead) otherwise is now reflecting in every charge sheet related to right-wing blast cases."
Some of the statements of Purohit's superiors in his ACRs (annual confidential reports) made during the court of inquiry suggest an officer who worked with great, if sometimes overzealous, enthusiasm and dedication. In 2005, Purohit in fact was invited to deliver a lecture on intelligence-gathering at the Mumbai headquarters of the Anti-Terror Squad that later charged him of being one of the accused in the Malegaon blast of 2008.
 Some statements accessed by NDTV from the proceedings of the Court of Inquiry:
 Col. Hasmuk Patel, then Commanding Officer of Southern Command Liaison Unit wrote in Purohit's ACR in 2007: The Officer has infiltrated the SIMI and other underground outfits in the region through his capabilities and go getter attitude.
 Col. YK Singh in 2008, noted: "He (Purohit) provided valuable int on Tabliq-e-jamal and MFO (Muslim Fundamentalist activities which were appreciated by environment. He developed on effective informant network in AOR which led to acquisition of Naxal propoganda and terrorist activities."
 Col VS Tomar: "Although I have not known you on a personal level, yet by my interactions with officers of varied seniority with the Intelligence Corps, I came to know that you were a motivated, daring and good field intelligence officer. However some people did mention that at times you had a negative trait of boasting for gaining audience."
 Lt. Col. SS Raikar (retd): "I do not believe that Lt. Col. Purohit has been involved in any anti-social or anti-national activity which will bring disrepute to the country in general and the Indian army in particular."
Lt. Col Purohit has said that before handing him over to the Anti-Terror Squad, the army "did not look into my performance as an Intelligence  officer..(Or) my reports generated as an inteligence  officer."
 Asking that he be reinstated ((is this correct)), he has told the army court "This is the organisation that I have loved the most... I am a true and hardcore soldier. ..I  am more than confident and convinced that the uniform of the Army which I wear with so much pride and the organisation which I serve with honour shall never ever get tarnished by my behaviour and actions...However, now the onus to give me justice and to recover me out of this unfortunate situation definitely lies on the organisation."
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