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NCERT Has No 'Information Available' on Indian History, RTI Reveals

Themes In Indian History Part II Part IIII was published by the National Council of Education Research and Training as the first edition in 2007.

NCERT Has No Information Available on Indian History, RTI Reveals

Sentinel Digital Desk

NEW DELHI: In an RTI application with reg no NSERT/R/E/20/00324/, dated 03/09/2020, two questions were asked regarding the sources of claims made in the class 12th History textbook- Themes of Indian History Part II.

The questions are:

1) Refer to the second para of page 234 in the textbook Themes of Indian history part II (class XII), in that regard, please provide the source from which the National Council of Educational Research and Training (NCERT) concluded that "even when temples were destroyed during wars, grants were later issued for their repair- as we know from the reigns of Shah Jahan and Aurangazeb".

2) Additionally, please provide the number of temples that were repaired by Aurangazeb and Shahjahan.

To this, the NCERT's reply was "The information is not available on the files of the Department."

It is to be mentioned that as per the NCERT- Themes in Indian History Part II is a critical skill that inculcates logical reasoning and out-of-the-box analytical abilities.

The NCERT Themes In Indian History Part II Book Class 12 guides are written by SelfStudys experts who have poured their years of expertise in explaining important concepts in an easy manner after carefully analysing previous year exam patterns and CBSE question papers.

"If you ever thought Themes In Indian History Part II was difficult, you will find your perspective changing once you understand the concepts distilled in these Books PDF guides. If you are also preparing for any competitive examinations on the side such as the IIT-JEE or NEET, these Books will come in handy for their preparation as well since the NCERT book materials are used in various engineering entrance exams and nationwide competitive examinations," a statement reads from an educational web portal.

Posting the RTI reply on Twitter, Dr Indu Viswanathan wrote, "The evidence is NCERT's lack of info AND the exchange itself. There is nothing more democratic than a private citizen holding a public institution accountable. NCERT felt this was a sufficient response to the query, with no indication of an investigation or change in the text."

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