So here we are, having survived 2016, with all the swag and luster, at Delhi University. This year shall be remembered in the academic vicinity for various reasons. As for the freshers and rest alike, whether you were basking in the carelessness of the post-war (pun intended) vacation or were getting yourselves squeezed in the queue for hours together in the ruthless Northern summer after overnight brainstorming to dismantle the enigma of the Delhi University cut offs, detrimental things were going on around you.
If you failed to pay heed to these developments, we come up with 5 controversies which made the year.

1. Something which took freshers by surprise was the boycott of the admission process by the faculty. Later, we learnt of the boycott of the evaluation process itself. This was all in response of the University Grants Commission (UGC) gazette notification, which intended to raise the working hours. Since we ended up being taught, the crisis must have been resolved.

2. The Delhi University election sent shock waves throughout September. The guidelines against the usage of paper pamphlets fell to the deaf ears of the young candidates as is the pollution in Diwali to Delhi-ites. Three out of four posts, including that of president, were bagged by ABVP, RSS’s student outfit, amidst cries of foul play by NSUI. The 4th October pictures of Amit Tanwar, the president, posing with guns in the varsity campus deepened the charges of hooliganism and criminalisation of DU politics, reducing our expectations from our leaders which had already been weakened by all the freebies.

3. The ceiling collapse on 30th August at Daulat Ram College was the frightful realisation of long time fears of all the 63 DU colleges. This incident brought into national focus the hollow claims about the infrastructure and raised many questions. Students came out on the streets asking for more washrooms, basic sanitation facilities and better heed to grievances from immediate effect.

4. 2016, to an extent, saw the Pinjra Tod movement, an initiative which grew out of a Facebook page in August, 2015 to champion the causes of women in hostels and PG, yield results. In response to the countless protest marches, curfews have been slackened, leading to the removal of guardian’s permission for leave, among many other feats. But as Sabika Naqvi rightly maintains, there is a long long way to go.

5. On 8th November, DU professor Nandini Sundar was booked on the alleged charges of murder of a tribal man Shamnath Baghel in Sukma district of Chattisgarh. She called the allegations ‘absurd’ and fittingly no new development seems on the plate.Interstingly, this is not her maiden face off with Bastar Inspector General Kalluri. Nandini Sundar had been the whistle-blower in the alleged atrocities at the hands of security forces. Earlier this year, her trip to Bastar under the alias of Richa Keshav had already flaked controversies.

Nikhil Kumar
[email protected]

Image credits: www.123rf.com

With climate change and their impact being a much debatable topic nowadays, one of the major culprits for our degrading environmental quality is considered to be air pollution. Thus, it is a matter of deep concern for all developing as well as developed nations to take concrete action towards it, and create a center stage of all challenges particularly by developing nations. Recognizing the urgency of this issue, a team of students and teachers from Daulat Ram College undertook Project Urban Air (DR-309) under the University of Delhi Innovation Project Scheme 2015-16. The aim of the study was to identify the monetary benefits that can be reaped by the citizens of Delhi along with health benefits as a result of reduction in air pollution.

The project was initiated under the guidance of Prof. M.N Murty, and headed by Mrs. Pooja Sharma, Mrs. Prarthna Aggarwal Goel and Mrs. Pooja Jain.

The team of students comprised of the following:  Rupeesha Galhotra, Srishti Gupta, Drishti Narula, Phalguni Sanghi, Juhi Dugar, Chitranshi Singh, Pragati, Mansi Goyal and Bhoomi Aggarwal.

The study has been based on primary data collected through extensive surveys across various localities of Delhi. The questionnaire covered various socio-economic and health aspects of the households. Data regarding pollution levels across seasons was also collected from various monitoring stations of CPCB and DPCC. Hence, the results have been formulated to evaluate people’s willingness to pay to reduce air pollution, household production of indoor pollution, health expenditure and the noxious substances like CO, NO2, SO2, PM2.5 and PM10 released in the air, thereby worsening the air quality.

Project surveys undertaken by the team
Project surveys undertaken by the team

Through the project, the students aim to impart awareness concerning various determinants of air pollution and highlight not only the health impact but also the monetary gain derived from a reduction in pollution. Through this study, the students hope to make a positive impact in the fight against the deteriorating air pollution by making the problem more understandable to the layperson; and also appeal to the relevant authorities to take effective, concrete and long term actions to combat the rising menace.

As a part of the project, on 19th March, 2016 the team organized a seminar on the topic – Air Pollution and Health: Issues, Challenges and Policy – which brought together eminent scholars in the field of health and economics to engage in an enlightening discussion with the students about the given topic. The panel included the project mentor, Prof. M.N Murty (visiting Prof. at Teri University), Dr. Dipankar Saha (Senior Director at CPCB), Chirashree Ghosh (Associate Professor at Department of Environmental Studies, University of Delhi) and Surender Kumar (Professor at Department of Economics, Delhi School of Economics).

Team Urban Air with eminent scholars invited at the seminar
Team Urban Air with eminent scholars invited at the seminar

The team has also published its findings in the DU journal of Undergraduate Research and Innovation titled ‘Air Pollution Reduction and Health Impact Analysis’ (ISSN no: 2395-2334) and presented a paper in the First International conference organised by Academic Fora on the theme ‘Medical, Medicine and Health Sciences’. They will present once again in Jawaharlal Nehru University, in the near future.

Team presenting its paper at International Conference organized by Academic Fora.
Team presenting its paper at International Conference organized by Academic Fora.


The 2nd edition of TEDxFMS was held on 3rd September, 2016 at the Conference Centre of Delhi University. This time, the theme of the independently organized event was ‘Driving Change’. The event saw the participation of a large number of attendees, a majority of which were students of the Faculty of Management Studies and various other colleges of Delhi University. The event featured talks from various stalwarts of industries, NGOs, artists and highly accomplished achievers. The event started with a talk by Pramod Bhasin, the non-executive Vice Chairman of Genpact-the largest Business Process Outsourcing (BPO) Company of India. He talked about the birth of an industry which is a story of naivety, foolishness and sheer hope. Talking about the birth of BPO industry in Gurgaon, he asked students to be as informal as they can be in their work life, as informality drives communication. He said “One thing that I have learnt from the Americans is that- don’t fear failure. There is only one life to lead. If the idea blows up, so do we.” This talk was followed by Anuksha Arsh Gulati, the founder of A.A.G- Arise Awake Grow. She talked about the importance of spirituality and highlighted it through various life events. Talking about personal spiritual growth, she said “Spirituality and Science are the two sides of the same coin.” [caption id="attachment_44253" align="aligncenter" width="488"]Anuksha Arsh Gulati Anuksha Arsh Gulati[/caption] The next talk was delivered by Biswapati Sarkar, the creative director of The Viral Fever (TVF). He spoke on how to engineer a career in the entertainment industry. Speaking about the obsession of Indian parents with engineering, he said “In India, if you are good at something, you do it after Engineering.” Talking about the sad state of the Entertainment Industry in India, he said that four young people driving around the India Gate in an open jeep, is a fifty year old idea of what a twenty year old does. After this, the stage was taken over by Khurafati Nitin who spoke on how to adapt to changes during the ups and downs in life through examples from his own life. He explained that struggles are the reasons for our rise in life. He ended his talk saying “Life is a waste of time. Time is a waste of life. So why not waste all your time to have the time of your life?”  [caption id="attachment_44244" align="aligncenter" width="310"]IMG_20160904_150942 Khurafati Nitin[/caption] The event resumed after half an hour with a talk by Shivya Nath, the award winning travel blogger. She spoke about her experiences of leaving her job at 23 and going after her dream of travelling the world. She said “Have a simple life, yet that is inspiring each day.” This was followed by a talk from Marc Saxor, a German analyst, publicist and strategist who spoke on how to have an alternate vision and go forward in implementing it. [caption id="attachment_44252" align="aligncenter" width="285"]Marc Saxer Marc Saxer[/caption] The next talk was given by Venkat Raman Singh Shyam, a contemporary Gond artist who has been awarded with Rajya Hasta Shilpa Puraskar by Govt. of Madhya Pradesh. He did a jugalbandi with Anand, who is his friend, a writer and publisher of several books. Speaking about the importance of tribal arts, Anand said “Adivasis are not only our first people, but also our first artists. The art we make and the land we live in, own us.” Speaking about his art, Venkat said “My journey has been that of a pinwheel, of constant change. I am a Gond, and I paint Gond art. Or else I would’ve been rootless.” [caption id="attachment_44246" align="aligncenter" width="479"]PicsArt_09-04-03.17.16 Venkat Raman Singh Shyam[/caption] The last talk of the evening was given by Jasper Reid, the founder of IMM which builds consumer brands in international markets like the Wendy’s and Jamie Oliver restaurants in India. He spoke of how to better yourself at changes in life. He said, “In addition to focusing on your mental health and your academics, an important area to focus on is your ability to adapt, on your inner Arctic Fox.” [caption id="attachment_44247" align="aligncenter" width="509"]PicsArt_09-04-03.05.26 Jasper Reid[/caption] The event ended with a vote of thanks from Dr. Monica Singhania, Professor at Faculty of Management Studies (FMS). Overall, the event witnessed an audience which happily posted about the event online with #TEDxFMS. Image Credits: Gerush Bahal for DU Beat Srivedant Kar [email protected] Swareena Gurung [email protected]]]>

St. Stephen’s College organised elections for the President of its Students’ Union Society on 10th August, 2016. The election, which saw 3 candidates competing for the coveted position, culminated in the victory of Nikhil Varghese, a student of the BA Programme. Nikhil secured 372 votes, winning by a margin of 85 votes.

Prior to the elections, Stephen’s conducts an Open Court- an arena for the candidates to present their respective manifestos before the student body and invite and answer questions concerning the same. Regarding his experience at the high-octane event, Nikhil says, “It was great to watch students support us on the basis of our ideology, which is to be the voice of the students.”

What was it about his manifesto that set him apart from the other two candidates and clinched the victory for his group? “It is a manifesto that was put together after a discussion with the students, giving it a democratic character. Besides, we have studied the manifestos made over 3-4 years to identify those problems that previous Students’ Unions promised, but never looked into,” he says.

The most pressing issues that Nikhil and his Union would like to deal with include matters of discrimination (on grounds of gender or any other aspect) and hygiene. “There is a certain inequality with regard to decision making. Students must have a greater say in matters that concern them,” he asserts. Within a week of having taken charge, the Union has extended library timings to 7 p.m, on a two-week trial basis.

Foremost on Nikhil’s mind is the fact that previous Unions promised a great deal in their manifestos but rarely followed through with them. “This could possibly be why there was a considerable section of the student body opting for NOTA this year. Maybe they had lost their faith in the Union,” says Nikhil. This year, Stephen’s had a NOTA option on the EVM, with 45 votes polled for NOTA.

There has been a clamor for the inclusion of a NOTA button in the DUSU elections as well, while the same has already been implemented at JNU. Should students be given a NOTA option? “If the NOTA option receives a sizable number of votes, the election can even be declared invalid. In such a situation, it definitely is a good alternative to choose candidates who might be incompetent,” says Ankita Srivastava, a third year student at Stephen’s. Shubham Kaushik of Miranda House concurs. “A NOTA option should be made available, particularly if the candidates are not raising the right issues. If the student body feels that none of the candidates are capable, this option is a way of expressing the same,” she says.

Image credits: www.educrib.com

Abhinaya Harigovind

[email protected]

As in the daytime there is no star in the sky warmer and brighter than the sun, likewise there is no competition greater than the Olympic Games. But is it worth the cost to host them? Take note! 

From a quadrennial celebration of the springtime of humanity to interplay between countries, the Olympic Games are a wonderful metaphor for world cooperation. The brainchild of the Greeks, this quadrennial event is put together with zeal and excitement.

There is no denying the fact that putting up something as grand as the Olympic Games requires a lot of toil, planning and capital but as they say- no pain no gain. These games are not a new fangled idea but with time the projection of this idea has changed significantly!

I was flabbergasted when I came to know that the first modern Olympics of 1896 had a total expenditure of 37, 40,000 drachmas against the 24 billion Euros spent in the London Olympics 2012. Clearly, the countries do not hesitate while spending such hefty amounts on the Olympics. But, what makes these countries spend billions to put up the Olympic village?

Hosting the Olympics might call for a lot of resources and wealth but what it gives in return is immense. The excitement, glitz and glamour of the games attract tourists from all around the world substantially in the upper income group of tourists and sport lovers. The Olympic Games transform a city into a living postcard. Comprehensive publicity is the best promotion method to showcase the host nation internationally. The 2000 Sydney Olympics has been widely known as the best example of how the mega-sports event has benefited the tourism industry.

But it isn’t just the tourist who reaps all the benefits of the Games. Hosting nation will increase transport infrastructure and provide the best transport services for tourists which will continue to render services to the local people in the long run.

Billions of outlay in developing plans provides massive job opportunities. Billions of dollars are allocated for infrastructure development, construction of the Olympics Village, hotels and new complexes. The required construction specialty gives favourable condition to modernised construction industry and creates further opportunity for oversea expansion. The construction of Olympic sites provides new structure, new technologies and new materials that will boost the level of construction area.

History is evidence of the fact that Olympic Games not only popularise the hosting city, use sports as a medium to foster global relationships, generate employment but to my surprise it also fosters trade liberalisation.

In July 2001, Beijing was awarded the right to host the Games. Just two months later, China successfully concluded negotiations with WTO, thus formalising its commitment to trade liberalisation. Nor is this a one-off coincidence. Rome was awarded the 1960 games in 1955, the same year Italy started to move towards currency convertibility that led two years later to the Treaty of Rome.

However, the budgetary allocations incurred to host the games is beyond anyone’s imagination. An Oxford study established that average cost overruns in hosting the Games are 179 per cent in real terms: that’s significantly higher than overruns for other types of mega-projects. Montreal was the worst delinquent: its cost overruns were about 800 per cent! And in the case of the Delhi Commonwealth Games, the overruns were 36 times the budgeted cost: $9.2 billion, against an estimated $250 million.

With India sending 118 sportsman to the games this year, it is the inspiration of the Olympic Games that drives people not only to compete but to improve, and to bring lasting benefits to the city and to continue the legacy of the oldest yet the young games. Will India be able to host Olympics someday? Time will tell.

Feature Image Credits: rio2016.com.

Riya Chibber
[email protected]

At the outset, here are a few facts about the current Assam flood situation:

• Assam is suffering under heavy floods which have affected at least 22 districts in the state and almost 3,300 villages.
• The Kaziranga National Park, home to more than half the world’s population of one-horned rhino is under 80% of water. Poaching activities now have more than the required advantage.
• These have been the worst floods of Assam since the year of 2004.

In India, floods have also struck states like Gurgaon, Delhi, Bengaluru, Bihar, Arunachal Pradesh and Uttar Pradesh and it has been devastating everywhere. But none of them have been as devastating as the floods in Assam. A World Heritage Site is under water and a great number of protected animals are dying with each passing hour. Villages have disappeared and people are fighting to survive. Even agriculture, which is an occupation of the majority of the people in Assam is under a threat as the silt from the Brahmaputra is washing over the fields. An entire region is barely surviving but the national media deemed it worth of a nominal mention.

Only after gaining widespread attention on social media has the situation of Assam started being covered by every major media house. It’s been barely a week since the ground reality has come to light while floods had begun from late April onwards. Thus, it becomes apparent how much the state has been ignored.

Why is it so? Why is it that even after so many assurances and promises, people from Assam have to scream and rebel to be heard? It’s only after all the social media portals began to be flooded with angry comments did the national headlines start trickling in. The devastating floods in Assam have brought the rural and urban life to a standstill. The psychological agony of displacement of an infrastructural loss makes the situation even grimmer. The ‘responsible’ news media have done a great job of reflecting the woes of the people,’’ says Barnika Bhuyan, a student of Ramjas college. Assam floods are therefore, thought of an annual phenomena that does not require ‘repetitive’ coverage by the national media.

If you search ‘Assam flood’ on Google, all results from 2012 till 2016 may appear. Yes, it does occur annually but it also shows how responsible the governments have been to make the flooded state safe for everyone. Another problem is that the national news channels have no offices in that particular region and the national newspapers have a very weak presence in the state. The six or so regional news houses are only present when it comes to reporting grave issues at the ground level. This is another reason why journalism has such a weak scope in the region. The Assam floods have thus, again proven how our media turns a blind eye to the problems of the North-Eastern side of our country.

Inputs from: TimesofIndia.indiatimes.com, NDTV.com
Image credits: huffingtonpost.in

Arindam Goswami
[email protected]


CAST: Patrick Wilson, Vera Farmiga, Frances O’Conner and Madison Wolfe.


As I sat immersed in the joy of having bought the perfect seats for the first-day-first-show of the most awaited horror movie of the year, I was all set to enjoy the experience with my nachos and coke, and a perfectly good company of my friend, who despite having never watched a horror movie in a hall before promised me of her complete ineffectiveness to them. Ah well, only time could tell!

Being a complete horror movie buff (a loyal one of Hollywood) what really fascinates me is the way they get your adrenaline pumping and provoke a response, either physical or psychological, so strong that they instantly make you react with fear. So was The Conjuring 2 successful in doing so? Pretty much!

Contrary to the popular belief, a sequel doesn’t always have to be worse than the first one. What I learnt through James Wan’s amazing direction in The Conjuring 2 and his remarkable skills of turning illusory into reality, is that while the sequel couldn’t really turn out to be better than the original, he did, in fact, manage to continue the saga in an equally terrifying and remarkable manner.

Set in the decade of the late 1970’s, a major portion of the film takes place in the Enfield town of London, England where a single mother of four young children is found troubled by a series of supernatural occurrences in their house and is compelled to call for assistance to those specializing in the field of paranormal activity research. Here’s when the dynamic duo of demonologists, Ed (Patrick Wilson) and Lorraine Warren (Vera Farmiga) enter in the picture as they sweep us all away with their incredible chemistry and brilliant performances one after another. Despite Lorraine’s irrefutable decision to avoid solving anymore cases, especially after considering her recurring visions of Ed’s death and sinister creatures as unavoidable signs of danger, she is however, successfully convinced by Ed to fulfill the purpose for which they believed to have been brought together by God, and thus head for London to help the Hodgson family.

The retro English setting allows the director to play with different gothic, spine chilling styles of the era in recalling one of the most controversial paranormal activities of the time and thus, basing the movie on the true story of Enfield Poltergeist- where an 11 year old girl, Janet Hodgson (Madison Wolfe) was known to come under the possession of the spirit of an old man named Bill Winkins, a former resident of the house in which they currently lived. The role of Peggy Hodgson is pulled off quite smoothly by Frances O’Conner who not only portrays the concerned and lovable side of a hardworking, single mother but also of an extremely brave woman, propelled with enough courage to do whatever it takes to protect her children from the barriers of suspicion or danger.

Labeled as the “Amityville Horror of England”, the whole town begins to view it either as a haunted house or a family’s clever form of hoax to receive grants from the government. Madison Wolfe in her attempt to play the character of Janet Hodgson switches from an innocent, clueless child ruled by the constant fears of her surroundings to a wicked, self absorbed demon so effortlessly that one is compelled to remain fixated on her irrespective of the predictability of a few scenes. Her powerful acting is what makes the entire plot so much more believable, thereby proving that nobody else could have done better justice to this role than her.

As the story unfolds, not only is the spirit of Bill Winkins successful in terrifying all the members of the family (and everyone around me, including my friend) through shaking beds, moving objects and crashing doors, it soon gets followed by Janet’s unfortunate demonic possession as well. While a few clips such as that of flipping television channels or the self moving fire engine toy at night becomes absolutely unnecessary in a sequence which is already well aware of a demonic presence in the house, what really does manage to overpower them is Janet’s sudden teleportation across her unsafe home as soon as she closes her eyes and her alarming levitations sending chills down our spine. The special effects and cinematography of the segments were so well constructed and effective that they even aroused a fear in me to prevent shutting my own eyes for the first few nights, only to be awaken in a completely different and unnatural setting with no assurance of returning back.

Despite the movie’s storyline being focused on the role of Bill Winkins in hurting the Hodgson family, his ghoulish voice and laughter alone was nowhere powerful enough to frighten us and neither did the silly appearance of ‘The Crooked Man’ hold any useful relevance. The most ominous and horrifying element of the movie though was something much more inhuman and unforgettable than the rest, and this was an addition of the ‘Demon Nun’ who’s mere sight in Lorraine’s recurring visions and in the second half of the movie emerged grotesque and sinister enough to easily make us lose our grip on ourselves and frighten us to death.

The sound direction also remained quite impressive throughout the movie and powerfully complimented the eerie atmosphere wherever needed. With the most suspenseful and stunning end to the story, leaving us both happy and satisfied, this movie of 134 minutes despite being dragged at some parts in the first half, gladly repays it with its own share of light hearted moments such as that of Lorraine’s beautiful reminiscence of having found Ed- the only one who believed in her more than anyone else, Ed’s playful guitar session on Elvis Presley’s Can’t Help Falling In Love with all the children gathered around him, to reinforce their love for each other and the overall journey of having an irrevocable faith and trust on everyone you love.

Thus, what seemed like an exceptionally good blend of both, fine horror creeping us out more than just once or twice and the parting of lips into smiles during several intervals between wide-eyed alarming reactions of fear makes you stay glued to the screen all throughout the movie, as it certainly did with me and my friend who now longs to watch such movies more often, even at the price of being unable to sleep at night. So, watch it if you’re a horror fan or those wishing to experience a little thrill in life as this sequel is more than just praiseworthy- it’s Scream-worthy!

Image Credits: www.lensmenreviews.com

Shagun Marwah

[email protected]

In keeping with other years, the 2016 University of Delhi (DU) undergraduate admissions are also being met with an overwhelming response. As of June 8, the number of candidates registered with the varsity touched 2,05,710 with 1,05,482 of them completing both the application process and fee payment. According to university sources, the number of female and male applicants is 53,815 and 51,661 respectively. Six candidates from ‘others’ category and 533 from PWD category have also applied.

This is the first time that DU has taken its admission process completely online – starting from registration to seeking admission in a college after the cut-offs are announced. The university has also asked students to upload all relevant documents online this year. Even payment of college fees has to be done online through one of the various online options available on the UG admission portal. A student will need to visit the college only for confirmation of his/her admission and verification of documents.

In order to make the online process easier, DU has been organising open house sessions, uploading YouTube videos and setting up a call facility at the Dean of Students’ Welfare Office. Help-centres are set-up in 24 Colleges, in order to assist admission seekers with limited resources for online registration. Applicants can visit theses centres for getting assistance with the ongoing undergraduate admission process.

For assistance to those applying under the Persons with Disability (PwD) category, two centres at the Equal Opportunity Cell in North Campus and Joint Dean Students’ Welfare Office in South campus have been set up till the 19th of June.

The registration process will close on the 19th of June. Only 5 cut-off lists will be released this year, after which colleges will follow their own admission criterion based on the vacancy of seats. The First list will be released on the 27th of June, after which 4 subsequent lists will be released on the 1st, 7th, 12th and 16th of July respectively.

Swareena Gurung

[email protected]

On the occasion of International women’s Day, different colleges across DU curated different events to celebrate womanhood.

The Women Development Cell, Indraprastha College for Women, in collaboration with Men Against Violence and Abuse (MAVA) in lieu of celebrating International Women’s Day held a feminist film festival in the college Seminar Hall from 11 AM onwards in a one of a kind film festival.  MAVA’s ‘Sama-bhav’ Film Festival showcased films on Gender, Masculinity and Relationships. To name a few, these were Broken Image  by Aravind VK,  Raising Men by Gauri Adelkar, The Boxing Girls of Kabul (Canada)among others. a short interaction followed each of the films screened.

The film festival was followed by a Khula Manch Competition that powered a discourse on whether the Indian Democracy has failed its women. Through rounds of competitions, Shaonlee Patranabis, Dipanwesha And Mayra bagged the first, second and third prize respectively. The celebrations ended with a fun, cultural evening with the minds behind #PinjraTod.


Students of Maitreyi college – Shrishti Mishra along with Anjali Mehra, Hitayu Bhardwaj and Rakshita Singh organised an event to celebrate International Women’s Day on 9th March. The theme of the program was ‘Yes I Can Because.. I Am A Woman – Celebrating Womanhood’



The college premises came alive with the signature campaign. Two competitions, namely Poetry and Poster making were organised to bring out the best of the creative students. Each competition had 15 talented participants from different streams. The winner for the poetry competition was Komal from the Commerce Department and the winner for the Poster competition was Tanisha Garg from Sociology.

Image Credits: Kritika Narula & Shrishti Mishra

Kritika Narula

[email protected]

With Inputs from Shrishti Mishra

DSC_0029 Students of Maitreyi college – Shrishti Mishra along with Anjali Mehra, Hitayu Bhardwaj and Rakshita Singh organised an event to celebrate International Women’s Day on 9th March. The theme of the program was ‘Yes I Can Because.. I Am A Woman – Celebrating Womanhood’ IMG-20160309-WA0097   The college premises came alive with the signature campaign. Two competitions, namely Poetry and Poster making were organised to bring out the best of the creative students. Each competition had 15 talented participants from different streams. The winner for the poetry competition was Komal from the Commerce Department and the winner for the Poster competition was Tanisha Garg from Sociology. Image Credits: Kritika Narula & Shrishti Mishra Kritika Narula [email protected] With Inputs from Shrishti Mishra]]>