Real empowerment of minorities is going on which the following news items from TOI, will suggest. While the section of majority community is busy in proving that internet and all of modern scientific development–now and even possibly of coming future, was already known to them in ancient India, a discerning section of minority is concentrating on proper education, paving way to IIT, IAS, IPS etc., the seat of power. This will make them strong, and a strong man’s argument is the best argument. …Israel is a tiny country in the middle east but the world respect Israel as a strongman, and it is also a technology leader in the world. When asked to explain their secret of power, the PM said that it was because they have seven world class universities, there the real power is made. I feel minorities’ effort is in the right direction. All the citizens of the country will be strong, thus India will be strong. Terrorism, communalism will not affect the country anymore…………
Cleric’s initiative helps 137 students clear JEE Main—-MUMBAI: Continuing its performance, ‘Rahmani 30’ has once again tasted success with 137 of its students clearing this year’s JEE (Main) and qualifying for the JEE (Advanced), for admissions to IITs.
Rahmani 30, an initiative of senior cleric Maulana Wali Rahmani, began providing free coaching to Muslim aspirants for studying at the prestigious IITs. “We began in 2008 and till 2017 we have sent 213 students to the IITs. This year’s JEE (Main) results are very encouraging as our overall success rate, including Patna, Hyderabad and Aurangabad centres, is 75% while the Patna centre’s result is 100% (23 out of 23 students),” said Fahad Rahmani, CEO of Rahmani Programme of Excellence, the umbrella initiative which runs free residential-cum-coaching programmes for JEE (Main), JEE (Advanced), NEET, chartered accountancy and law entrance exams.
Rahmani 30, in association with Anjuman-I-Islam and with financial support of Memon Chamber of Commerce, carried coaching for two batches of JEE aspirants in Mumbai. But they had to close down the Mumbai facility at the Anjuman-I-Islam last year due to lack of finance. The centre was moved to Aurangabad. This year, 17 students from the Aurangabad centre have qualified for JEE (Advanced) exams. The Mumbai centre’s closure has disappointed many in the city with activists saying Muslim philanthropists and businessmen must ensure that a centre in the city is opened. “Why can’t the city’s Muslims finance a programme which is giving such excellent results?” said activist Shadaab Patel.