Vijeata Balani


No, this is not a scathing review or self-propelled rant towards any show or film. This editorial is more like a plea for Indian directors to give us the kind of content we deserve.
Piqued with curiosity, I, like many other Amazon Prime users, decided to binge-watch the show called Four More Shots Please, and, as the title of this article suggests, it was disappointing. The premise of the show is exciting enough to garner the initial interest, but the characters fail to make a niche for themselves; they almost feel too caricatured to fit into the Indian variant of the classic Sex and The City storyline. One of the show’s few redeemable features is the female friendship which is devoid of male bashing, but by giving us stock characters that fail to grow out of their stereotypical base, it falls into the category of entertainment which is all gloss on the outset, and thereby, fails to provide us with the real stories we need, and deserve as an
The kind of progressive content that is available to us has always centered around a privileged,
upper-middle class setting that does not resonate deep within most of our psyches. It has
always been surface level talk so far, and only a few features like Lipstick Under my Burkha
have actually delivered the content they promised. Contemporary media would have one believe that functional alcoholism and sexual promiscuity are the defining factors of being “progressive”. Our colonised minds have accepted this as “radical” thinking, and we have
become ignorant of the fact that progressive thinking entails the ability to make this choice for oneself.
Just like an advertisement for a sanitary napkin that shows a clichéd white jeans trope whilst
completely forgetting the reality of periods – where women navigate their daily routines in
sarees alongside religious restrictions that are often imposed by our grandmothers – the content that we as millenials consume is nowhere close to addressing the off-putting, yet important issues that are consciously or unconsciously brushed beneath the carpet.
An incomprehensive portrayal of sensitive issues can often do more harm than not covering it in its entirety – it can create a false image, which is far from reality and gives the idea that such issues only affect people from a certain section of the society, when in actuality, these issues are all-pervasive, and they might affect certain sections more depending on the socio-political situations. The lack of intersectionality has created a mockery of these issues amongst those who need to unlearn and relearn the most about it. Various forms of tokenistic feminism have reduced the importance of issues to a degree from where its damage is irreversible, and hence,
even the “progressive” films do more harm than good.
With hopes riding high on the new release, Ek Ladki Ko Dekha to Aisa Laga, we hope that
directors go the extra mile and do more work than hiring top actors, shooting at exotic locations, and using catchy issues for the sake of it. And as viewers we must say “No, thanks” when tokenism is visible on the surface.

Feature Image Credits: Gulf News

Vijeata Balani

[email protected]

For a final semester student in DU, the idea of something known as the ‘gap year’ tends to induce feelings of uncertainty and disenchantment, with negative inertia attached to it. To-be graduates are ready to join career fields they are disinterested in, or are willing to settle for something less rewarding, just to ensure that they do not
end up like xyz senior who took a year off after college.

Right before writing this editorial, it took a long time for me to even accept this as a meandering, last-resort option.
A lot of people like me, who are just beginning to realise the bitter truths that come with the final year of college, are
accepting the possibility of taking gap years too. For most students in India, it becomes an unwelcome eventuality, but unlike what we observe here, there are individuals who deliberately take a year off after completing their undergraduate degree.
The reasons have been various, from giving another shot to entrance exams to exploring one’s hobbies and interests and aligning them with their preferred career path. Contrary to the popular perception here, gap years or gap semesters are actual programmes offered by universities abroad, which students are often encouraged to pursue.
Their sabbatical is usually after the secondary school or undergraduate level, and tends to be for seven to eight months.
Year or semester-long sabbaticals aren’t as prevalent in India, and the reason behind this doesn’t require an explanation. India’s conservatism and the inflexibility of the course curriculum in Indian colleges, where something as dynamic as this can help students regain their composure, could never take flight. Colleges in the U.S and U.K offer numerous opportunities for students to intern, travel, and sign up for freelance work, owing to the program’s ability to be extended up to four years. Not only does this sojourn rejuvenate and offer new perspectives to preconceived notions, but it also presents plenty of time for a student to join part-time or additional courses, (offline or online) to gain value addition and branch out into a specific career of their choice.
Despite having umpteen pros, the elephant in the room needs to be addressed. While most post-graduate schools in India do not directly discriminate between regular freshers and the students who take gap years, people believe that their gap year somehow creeps up into personal interview rounds. In response to this concern, it is certainly problematic if a fresher takes a gap year for frivolous reasons. However, if you are able to substantiate and explain to the interviewers about your decision with proper logic and count down the knowledge addition through
add-on courses or internships at a startup or an NGO that you did, it can probably even place you far ahead of other candidates. These students are not as heavily penalised as before, and it’s becoming increasingly common because of the fewer jobs being generated in the economy. If your CV is impressive, your personality is convincing, and your skills match with the job/programme requirements, there’s little to stop you from grabbing that job/getting into that university. Berating yourself because of what comment that far-off relative made with regards to your decision would never help; we’re all headed in different directions at the end of the day.

Vijeata Balani
[email protected]

As the internals roll by, managing time becomes increasingly difficult. The pressure of assignments, exams, and practicals starts setting in, and time management takes a back seat.

In order to be productive and meet deadlines, time management is an essential tool. The concept may sound fascinating, but the actual task is harder than it seems.

Here are a couple of tricks to manage time successfully:


  1. Be Realistic in Setting Goals.

Setting goals is easy, but following through with them proves to be extremely difficult. Human nature dictates a sense of overachievement, which is not always practical, and may end with disappointment. Setting realistic goals is a better way to start the process of task achievement, or improvement. Smaller tasks spaced over a period of time are more likely to get completed, and reduce last minute anxiety.


  1. Make a P.O.A (Plan Of Action)

Instead of making a timetable, make a plan of action. While the two may not vary from each other in terms of similarity, the term “plan of action” tricks your brain into believing this new phrase will help put into motion the required work to be completed. Insead of assigning slots of time, a simple list with the work to be completed in a particular day can be made, with no time constraints for each task.


  1. Create a Routine

A proper routine wherein everyday tasks follow a set pattern, helps bring order to a chaotic state of mind and body. Insufficient sleep, “impairs the ability to think, to handle stress, to maintain a healthy immune system, and to moderate emotions.”,  according to the World Health Organisation. Receiving enough sleep, along with moderate daily exercise and proper meals, can improve work productivity significantly.


  1. Cut Out Junk Food


“Food is like a pharmaceutical compound that affects the brain”

-Fernando Gómez-Pinilla, Professor of neurosurgery and physiological science at UCLA.

Believe it or not, but cutting out junk food can actually help you manage your time better. Junk food is known to decrease concentration levels, and thus inhibit the ability to complete tasks on time. By reducing the consumption of fast food, or junk food, and increasing the intake of healthy food which contains substances like omega-3 fatty acids, (found in walnuts, soyabean etc) brain functioning can be boosted, and as a consequence, time can be better managed.


  1. Say No to Your Phone

Not fiddling with your phone while working is almost impossible in a realistic scenario, so instead, using apps like digital detox, lock you out of your phone until a pre decided time. The app allows you to set a time before which you are not allowed to use your phone, other than an allotted amount of breaks. You can choose the degree of difficulty in your app blockers, starting with apps that only give warnings, to apps that ask for money to unlock the phone before the designated time.


Time management is crucial to maintain an optimum workflow and keep stress and anxiety at bay. Putting even some of these tips and tricks to work, can help bring ease to daily functioning and increase productivity.


Feature Image Credits: Toggl


Meher Gill

[email protected]


Day 1 SRCC’s Youth Conference kicked off with a packed hall, waiting to see their favourite speakers. 

Dr. Isher Judge Ahluwalia, Chairperson, India Council of Research on International Economics Relation, kicked off SRCC Youth Conference 2018, charming the audience with her intellect and personality. An exemplary leader, who has been a member of the elite academia for Economics in India for decades, Dr. Ahluwalia spoke to an eager audience in an engaging session, where she urged the leaders of tomorrow to stride towards economic prosperity utilising technology and modernization, while underlining the importance of basic values, which form the sine qua non of societal welfare.


The second speaker for the day, Actor and model, Freddy Daruwala, decided to do something different in life at the age of 24.

“Do not restrict yourself with things that you think that you can do,” he said. He advised the crowd to protect their dreams from the naysayers and negativity. After finishing his studies, Freddy decided to take up modelling. However, after a while, he started feeling that the profession wasn’t contributing to his personal growth anymore and switched to acting. “Change is the only thing that will rejuvenate you,” he explains.

The Race 3 star finds inspiration in Amitabh Bachchan and Freddie Mercury, to name a few. He also talked about the importance of breeding a healthy body, and creating an environment based on love and trust.


His session was followed by author R. Gopalakrishnan’s session. The author of 6 books informed the audience about his upcoming book, scheduled in the next month. R. Gopalakrishnan, who was very fond of reading the Time Magazine when he was young, narrated how he once encountered a copy that featured the photograph a retail company chairman being physically pulled out of his office by police, upon the orders of President Roosevelt, the then President of America. Elaborating, he talked about the ‘winner effect’ and how it turns leaders into gamblers. “The moment you have power and hierarchy, your brain gets damaged,” he said, explaining how the brain undergoes damage and physical change.

Upon being asked about whether it is good to be stubborn, he answered that one should be prepared for the consequences.


The day soon approached closer to the highly awaited session, of Buzzfeed India comedian Srishti Dixit. She talked about experiencing introversion upon shifting to Bombay. She advised young content creators to be creative, funny and relevant without getting exhausted, and also to seek therapy whenever necessary.


She said she has a ‘kyaut relationship’ with comedian Mallika Dua, and nicknames comedian Tanmay Bhat, who keeps telling her to pursue stand-up comedy as her ‘stand-up papa’. She talked about the constant pressure of being relevant, which she is afraid might fade away as she gets older. She also revealed that her biggest fear is becoming irrelevant and being replaced. She feels uncomfortable about being identified as a role model since she is afraid of messing up and disappointing people.

When asked if she plans to come up with her own YouTube channel, she said that BuzzFeed India is her YouTube channel.


To end the day on a high note, comedian Rahul Dua, first runner up of Indian comedy series Comicstaan, performed stand-up comedy in the SRCC auditorium. The session was made interactive by targeting random people and groups and making jokes about them. Students responded with bursts of hoots and laughter as Rahul cracked relatable comedy. The audience was reluctant to let him go when he announced about wrapping up his session. Upon concluding, he received a standing ovation.

Day one of the SRCC Youth Conference, 2018 thus came to an end.


Feature Image Credits: Aakarsh Gupta for DU Beat.

Ananya Acharya
[email protected]

Nikita Bhatia
[email protected]

With DUSU Elections nearing its culmination soon, it becomes imperative for voters to realise the importance their vote holds. Read on the manifestos of the Presidential and Vice Presidential candidates from AISA-CYSS to know more about the contenders!


Candidate for President: Abhigyan

Abhigyan Devyani Gandhi now identifies
himself as Abhigyan because, he shared
with DU Beat, his parents could not decide which surname- maternal or paternal to bound him to. This non-conventional fundamental of his upbringing seems to affect a lot of his individuality too.

As a first-year student of Political Science
at Ramjas College, this Presidential candidate of the AISA-CYSS alliance was home-schooled for three years till grade four, and changed multiple schools because he and his parents realised the
flaws in Indian schooling, which we bring to debate in 2018. As the child of a single mother, Abhigyan has spent a long part of his life understanding the strength in individuality and independence, and yet this Jaipuriya feels that ‘politics’ is a medium to influence, to change, to prosper through
the actions of a team which don’t succeed
well enough in isolation. When asked what he, as an individual, brings to the University of Delhi, he said that there is an ideology, a process, and a motivation each candidate can bring, but there is an undeniable need for unity and

The ideology of change drives Abhigyan when he says that the most pressing issues which he hopes to resolve include- student accommodation, freedom of expression, Internal Complaints’ committee (ICC), and gender equality.
Giving anecdotes from his own tryst with
the taboos surrounding conversations
on sex and sexual harassment, Abhigyan
vehemently opposes the curb on the
freedom of expression, especially in
educational spaces. By recognising
these issues, it’s striking to note that he
acknowledges his privileges and has an
insight on those unprivileged students
who suffer due to the limited space in
As a central university, he believes,
DU must have better ways to embrace
diversity- gender, social, cultural, and
financial, to become accessible. On the note of accessibility as a student politician, Abhigyan revealed that he wishes to start a campaign called ‘Aao
gumm baantte hain’ to have dialogues
on grassroots problems which affect the
larger dynamics of our education.

Visitingdifferent colleges, he shared, has made him aware of the fortune and privilege North Campus enjoys, in terms of infrastructure, faculty, dialogue, etc. which must extend to all the institutes of education.With a sense of humour, he told DU Beat that he doesn’t plan on leaving Ramjas for the next three years, and this makes him accountable, visible, and reachable to the en masse.

Initially skeptical about the campaigning,
Abhigyan hopes to eradicate the non-
inclusive, polarising, hostile, and dissent-
averse nature of the process and of
politics by pursuing a Doctorate, becoming an academician, and participating in revolutionary, educated politics.“Come on the streets, come out in the heat. There’s no education confined to the classrooms of DU. There’s a lot of fun in bringing change through the streets,” Abhigyan said and then added his ballot number at the end in his witty undertone.

Candidate for the Post of Vice President: Anshika Singh

A student of Dyal Singh College, Anshika
Singh is standing from the AISA-CYSS panel in the Delhi University Students’ Union elections, for the post of Vice-President. Emphasising on the day-to-day problems students face, she wishes to solve student issues effectively, on a priority basis. In her campaign, she highlights the need to focus on women empowerment, by pointing out the lack of special busses, lack of hostels, and infrastructure for the female students of DU. Adding to the lack of infrastructure
in the varsity, she also speaks actively about the shortage of reading material,
resources, and books in the college
libraries. She aims to bring forward issues that she, herself, has faced as a student, and provide constructive solutions for them. Anshika also vehemently condemns the popular opposition parties, who, in her beliefs, have only used the platform of DUSU to advance their own political careers, rather than actually producing anything constructive from holding office,
as stated by her on multiple social media


The DUSU elections are underway. The influence of student parties is not only a matter of contention at the university level, but at the college level as well.

During the elections in Lakshmibai College for Women, the student wing of the college affiliated to the National Students’ Union of India (NSUI) alleged the involvement of members of Akhil Bharatiya Vidyarthi Parishad (ABVP) in violence that erupted in the college post the declaration of the election results.

“NSUI won unopposed on the post of President, Vice President, and Secretary.” said Sarah Iqbal, National Media Coordinator of NSUI and final year student of Lakshmibai College.

According to sources, the opposition student parties like Akhil Bharatiya Vidyarthi Parishad (ABVP), Chatra Yuva Sangharsh Samiti (CYSS) etc, at Lakshmibai College could not file their nominations to content in the internal students’ union elections due to discrepancies in their nomination form, or being late in the filing of the nomination.

Members of CYSS claimed that this was their first time contesting in the internal college elections, which resulted in a misunderstanding of the deadline to file the nomination forms. While students belonging to the ABVP had issues with the specifications in theirs. Hence, the posts of President, Vice President, and Secretary were declared as unopposed winners, crediting their political affiliation to NSUI.

The other posts, namely, Cultural Secretary, and Central Counselor (CC) had multiple candidates in contestation from the ABVP and NSUI.

After the declaration of the final list of candidates for the Lakshmibai College Students’ Union elections, violence erupted in the campus. Onlookers claimed men allegedly claiming to be ABVP supporters tried to enter the college forcefully and misbehaved with the lady constables deployed at the college gates.

Karishma Thakur, an alumna of Lakshmibai College and National General Secretary of NSUI claims to have gotten injured in the violence allegedly instigated by ABVP outside the college campus. Himani Tokas, who emerged as the uncontested President of the Lakshmibai College students’ union also claimed to have been verbally abused outside the administrative offices block of the college by the opposition party members. NSUI members have filed an FIR against all those involved in violence, and have requested the Delhi Police for extra security outside the college, sighting the violence committed against innocent guards and constables posted outside the college.

DU Beat tried to contact officials from ABVP; however, they were not available for comment.

Bhavya Banerjee

[email protected]

A couple of years ago, freshers’ parties were all about fun performances by seniors and classmates, games which made getting to know each other easier, some delectable snacks and good music, either in a classroom or at the college auditorium. But today, things have changed, and how!  Seniors now book a venue outside the campus — from lounges to hotel banquet halls- and hire professional DJs to welcome their juniors in style. 


However, not many are as keen about having a freshers’ party at the club or an extravagant venue. Interacting in the dimly lit nightclubs hardly give them an opportunity to get to know each other on a personal level. Despite having clicked selfies in the clubs, people fail to recognize each other in the campus the next morning. Here is a guide for the seniors to retrieve the old-school freshers’ party with some new-age ideas.


Decide on Games that Everyone can Enjoy.  

Games in freshers’ parties are supposed to act as ice-breakers and might lay good foundation for friendship between juniors and seniors and also amongst the juniors. Make a group of 2-3 freshers and give them a difficult pose to perform and hold that pose for thirty seconds. This freshers’ party game shows teamwork among the students. Who knows, maybe this games is where they will find their partner for a class assignment or project.

Performances and Hosting:

Assign a person the task of hosting the event. The host has to keep the atmosphere light and funny, and must keep everyone at ease. Ensure that the host does not emphasise on dramatic rhetoric and keeps his/her oration as casual and natural as possible. As for the performances, you may decide on 3-4 dance performances on upbeat tracks, or any singing or stand-up acts. If you have a lengthy array of performances, the freshers wouldn’t get an opportunity to interact with each other and that would defeat the very purpose of holding a freshers’ party.


If you plan on giving titles, choose titles that anyone and everyone would have an equal chance at winning. The problem with a ‘Miss Best Dressed’ or a ‘Miss Beautiful’ is that while the former induces unhealthy competition in students who are fresh out of school, the latter complies to fixed standards of beauty established by society. Following are few examples of some interesting titles for a freshers’ party:

– Alice in Wonderland (keeps wondering)

– Arya Stark (little but fierce)

– Joey (loves food, has pizza on his/her mind)

– Monica (obsessed with cleanliness)

-The Biggest Bumble Bee (Flirt)

– Miss Daffodil Dewdrops (someone who is gentle and quiet)

– Twinkle Toes (someone who is up and about all the time)

– Mr./Ms. Frenzy (someone who is always in a frantic state)

Theme and Dress Code:

Gone are the days when freshers’ parties would be themed around Harry Potter or Halloween. You can get a lot of inspirations from Bollywood Movies for the freshers’ party. You can either do a quick search on movies that are trending and copy their themes from props to fashion, or you can go back to the classics- Harem pants of Kareena in Jab We Met and GAP hoodie of Shahrukh Khan in Kuch Kuch Hota Hai.

Sure about becoming an Engineer? Or a Businessman?  Let the freshers think about their future roles and dress accordingly. One can either take it seriously or find a hilarious costume to make someone laugh. Another interesting theme can be that each guest dresses as another person they know (a friend, a professor, or a senior), and emulates their characteristics for the day. The trick would be to guess who has come dressed as who. To make your party one of the most elaborate ever, you can also put in some effort and arrange different areas of the venue as different parts of the world (e.g. if the area adjacent to the water cooler is arranged as China, the seating arrangement can be done in exclusive Japanese traditions) and ask the guests to dress according to one of the places, and serve drinks and play music that is specific to that place.

While organising the freshers’ party, make sure that the activities you choose are such that they keep the freshers in the spotlight and help them realize that the rest aren’t strangers, just friends yet to be discovered.


Feature Image Credits: DU Beat

Vaibhavi Sharma Pathak

[email protected]

August and September happen to be the most unpredictable of months in terms of weather. On some days it rains heavily, on others it can be ridiculously hot and humid. How to manage the heat, humidity, rain, and still look good?


  • Choose the right fabric – The best way to look good during unpredictable weather is dressing for comfort. Dressing for comfort, however, does not translate into looking drab. Wear breathable fabrics like cotton and linen, and skip the polyester blends that cling to your skin because of the humidity.
  • Opt for ponytails and buns over open hair – Frizzy and damp are not exactly the best hair looks to go for. Skip the open hair during the month of August, and instead opt for a low bun, the way Meghan Markle does, or make a cheerleader ponytail for a clean look.

    Feature Image Credits  - Chatelaine
    Feature Image Credits – Chatelaine
  • Prefer midi skirts over minis – this may sound like an unconventional choice, especially since mini-skirts are the seemingly obvious choice during the hotter months. However, the rainy weather means that the outdoor seating in your college and Nescafe huts can be damp at times, which can make mini-skirts the wrong choice. Add to that, midis are back in style, are roomy, comfortable, and allow you to channel your inner Audrey Hepburn!

    Feature Image Credits - Wear Them Girl At
    Feature Image Credits – Wear Them Girl At
  • Wear pastel colours – Pastels colours do the job of brightening up your look on the gloomy days and soothing your eyes on the sunny ones. With fall just around the corner, the gentle and earthy tones of peach, orange, and blue reflect the seasonal mood accurately while giving you just the right rush of colour, without making you look like a box of crayons.
  • Skip the loud jewellery – chokers, which might irritate the sensitive skin around your neck, along with chunky bracelets and earrings, should be avoided at all costs. If you are a jewellery enthusiast, minimalistic jewellery in metallic tones should be your choice.
  • Forgo jeans, embrace sundresses and wrap dresses – Jeans are a recipe for discomfort. Pair a gingham dress with comfortable espadrilles and transition from morning to evening hassle free. Wrap dresses are also a cute and comfortable August choice.

    Feature Image Credits - E online
    Feature Image Credits – E online

The current weather can be unforgiving at times but that should not dampen your sense of style. Wear minimal makeup, keep your hair tied and secure, wear roomy and adorable choices like midis and sundresses, and move around college in comfort and style. The weather should never be an excuse to dress shabbily!
Feature Image Credits: Chatelaine




Friends are the family we choose. Invariably, they hold a significant place in our lives. This special relationship begins when two people share their happiness and sorrows with each other, and end up accompanying each other through life’s milestones.

We have grown up with our school friends, but there’s something special about the one’s you meet in college.The friends you make in college are completely different from other friend you have made in your entire life. Unlike your high school friends, you actually chose these bonds based on common interests, not simply because you grew up with them. Friendship becomes a vital part of life during college because not only are we finding out who we ultimately are, but we’re also discovering who’s going to be with us on the rest of our life’s journey. That guy you meet on the first day of orientation or that girl you meet in the canteen on you college fest may end up becoming that friend who you’d call ten years after graduation when your kids tell you stories about their friends.

Making lifelong friends in college allows you to share any of life’s milestones with your friends: getting your first internship or landing your first job. Not only do they see you grow from a first-year college student to a seasoned college graduate, they also live all your life-defining moments with you.

College friends are the ones who have seen you at your absolute worst and cheered you at your best, be it any society audition or a placement interview. There are no boundaries in your friendship; no obligations, no restrictions, just unalderated, at times brutal and much needed honesty. It’s become completely normal for you and your friend to share your  bed and each other’s wardrobe. From hating the same professors to having a crush on the girl with red hair, this friendship will be a friendship for a lifetime. They are the only people with whom you can enjoy even when you are not doing anything special; even laying on the bed, uttering the randomest of thoughts to each other and pondering on them seems like bliss.
As the years in college progress, there will be a time when you will experience the feeling of ‘home’ with your friends. Feeding each other while preparing for semester exams, holding each other’s hands while crossing the road, or simply understanding each other’s past and problems – these friends will make sure you never feel alone. From pushing through the bad days and laughing through the good ones, to surviving the burden of growing up, you become each other’s survival kits in college and will have interesting and epic stories to tell your kids, thanks to college friendships.

They’ll stand like a shadow, a shield, and will try to protect, and teach you how to learn from every pit you fall in. From planning trips to Ladakh, Goa, Kasol, and Manali, to critically dissecting the new TV series, college walls have seen some of the purest bonds emerging.

In all seriousness, we all extremely blessed to have friends which help us through the most critical and difficult phase of our lives, where we’re still getting to paint our dreams with the colours of reality. The picture isn’t always pretty, but at least there is good company to laugh at the misery.

Let your gang know, “Tere jaisa yaar kahaan,kaahan aisa yaarana“, and cherish the beautiful bond you guys share!

Anoushka Sharma
[email protected]

Undergraduate admissions for most courses and colleges have completed for the General Category students. According to a press release by DU, a special drive is being conducted for SC/ST/PWD/KM/Ward Quota/CW/ Minority category students who inadvertently missed to register themselves under their respective category. All such applicants will become eligible after rectification in their respective category, and should be considered for admissions henceforth.

The process of changing one’s category is given as under:

The applicant who could not get their category changed because of their inability to reach conference centre during the schedule dates may send an email to [email protected] along with the scanned copy of registration form and category certificate by 19.07.2018 by 5 PM.

To fill up their seats, many colleges like Gargi and JMC still have applications open for general category students too. Since a lot of students migrated and shifted colleges over the cut-off lists, the sixth cut-off list has been declared keeping in mind the vacant seats for those colleges. To view the 6th cut-offs for these colleges, follow the given links:


Swami Shradhanand College:

Hindu College:

College of Vocational Studies:


Ramjas College:

Satyawati College:

Zakir Husain Delhi College:

Moti Lal Nehru College:


Kirori Mal College:

Aryabhatta College:

Shivaji College:

Vivekanada College:

Shaheed Bhagat Singh College:

NCWEB fourth cut-off: