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Nabhi's Handbook of Vigilance Procedure and Practice

Nabhi's Handbook of Vigilance Procedure and Practice

  • ₹680.00

In Stock
  • Brand: Nabhi Publication
  • Edition: 3 Ed Rev 2017
  • ISBN 13 9788172748937
  • Approx. Pages 960 + Contents
  • Format Paperback
  • Delivery Time Normally 7-9 working days

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A Treatise on
*    Vigilance Clearance
*    Measures for Combating Corruption
*    Complaints and Investigation
*    Anti-Corruption Agencies
*    Promoting Transparency and Accountability in Public Services
*    Conduct Rules
*    Suspension
*    Departmental Action against Delinquent Civil Servants/Retired Government
        Servants
*    Prosecution
Along with
Text of Relevant Acts, Rules & Orders, Relevant Forms and Documentation
Supported by
Important Court Judgements
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Description
This handbook on vigilance has many interesting features distinguishing it from other publications on the subject. The readers are not left to guess for example why inspite of decisive break with past practices and procedures, improved quality of vigilance and condign punishment to wrong doers, for corruption, there has been marginal improvement at best. The 2005 Report of the Amnesty International which continues to view India as one of the most corrupt nations in the world ranked 78 in the scale of 1-100, is often cited to show that the future is bleak. It must in fairness be said, however, that those in the vanguard of the campaign to root out corruption, have put in commendable efforts, in the last decade or more. Given India's size, social and cultural diversity and lack of awareness of their basic rights amongst large sections of the people, the country has not done badly. Experts and analysts are agreed that even if the present tempo of the campaign is maintained before long corruption in India would turn into a zero-sum game. This handbook may also attract attention as it has been prepared in the backdrop of the Right to Information Act, which is, by far the most potent instrument in the hands of the people to expose corruption and hold those willing to subordinate social good to their own personal interests. Secondly, public campaigns with social activists and NGOs in the forefront against corruption, which used to be once in a while occurrences in particular cities till late, has now acquired a new halo and a new urgency as attested by massive participation of the people across the country in these campaigns. To an extent perhaps this welcome change in people's attitude to corruption has come in the wake of voluntary declarations of support by several organizations including NGOs to the programmes for generating mass awareness against corruption. An impressive campaign jointly sponsored by leading voluntary   organizations, social activists and managements of private T.V. Channels in 30 cities simultaneously for 15 days from 1st July 2006 was a splendid success. The contours of a corruption free society are gradually emerging. Thirdly, the Central Govt. has been relentlessly persuing the task of globalizing the economy with education and health sectors and development of industrial infrastructure and rail-road connectivity in focus. Lastly, decentralization of authority, people's empowerment and change in the mindset of civil servants and their thought processes in favour of weaker sections also figures high on the national agenda. These observations have been made to reiterate and reinforce the belief and the commitment to free the society of this evil sooner rather than later.
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Contents
1.    Introduction
2.    The Vigil against Corruption
3.    Vigilance Clearance
4.    Combating Corruption
5.    Complaints and Investigation of Allegations
6.    Anti-corruption Agencies
7.    Promoting Transparency and Accountability in Public Services
8.    Conduct Rules
9.    Suspension
10.    Departmental action against delinquent civil servants
11.    Disciplinary action against Retired Government Servants 833-855
12.  Prosecution of Government Servants
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