- My hair:
- My figure type:
- My figure features is quite slender
- I like to drink:
Looking to meet someone decent. Looking for an awesome girl who loves Catan. Ladies seeking meet women for sex. I am a x year old submissive male. Please me if you can help, Thanks Time place and If you want to get fucked by a man and you live close to me I will drive to you so we can make some magic happen Want to travel? My name is.
In para 7 of Chapter VI of the First Five Year Plan, the Planning Commission have observed that no officer who does not have a reputation for honesty should be placed in a position in which Your personal private oral servant is considerable scope for discretion. The Government of India fully agree with this observation. While there is no intention that an officer should be penalized or condemned merely on hearsay evidence, it is necessary that all recommending authorities should, before recommending officers for responsible posts where there is considerable scope for discretion, take into all relevant factors regarding their integrity and reputation for honesty and impartiality.
This is, of course, not an entirely new principle and it has always been expected that the authorities concerned with posting and promotions should observe it in the ordinary course. In view, however, of the importance which both public opinion and Government attach to the maintenance of a high standard of integrity by Government servants, the Ministry of Finance etc.
Both the All India Services Conduct Rules, and the Central Civil Services Conduct Rules, lay down inter alia that Government servants should, at all times, maintain absolute integrity and devotion to duty. It is, in fact, axiomatic that Government servants especially those holding positions of trust and responsibility, should not only be honest and impartial in the discharge of their official duties but also have the reputation of being so.
They have observed that in their social relations and dealings, those holding responsible posts should ensure that there is no ground or occasion to suggest that some individuals have greater access or influence with them than others. Government have no doubt that their officers fully appreciate the need for maintaining a high standard of integrity and impartiality and ensuring as far as it lies in their power that their behaviour gives no room for any possible suggestions to the contrary.
It is however, requested that these observations should be specifically brought to the notice of all concerned and steps should be taken to include them in the teaching given at training institutions under the Ministry of Finance etc. Government of India would like to remind all officers that due courtesy and regard to the representatives of the people are desirable in the larger interests of the country.
The Members of Parliament have important functions to perform under the Constitution and it should be the endeavor of every officer to help them to the extent possible in the discharge of their functions. For purposes of interview, Members of Parliament should be given preference over other visitors, and in the very rare cases where an officer is unable to see a Member of Parliament at a time about which he had no notice, the position should be politely explained to the Member and another appointment fixed in consultation with him.
The same courtesy and regard should be shown to Members of Legislatures attending public functions where, in particular, seats befitting their position should be reserved for them. In continuation of these instructions, it is further emphasized that where any meeting convened by Government is to be attended by Members of Parliament, special care should be taken to see that notice is given to them in good time regarding the date, time, venue etc.
Members of Parliament and State Legislatures occupy in our democratic set-up a very important place as accredited representatives of the people. In this connection, certain well recognised principles and conventions to govern the relations between Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures and Government servants have already been established. A dated 28th August, decision No. Adated the 27th March, decision No. However, on a review of the position it has been considered necessary to reiterate, and to spell out in some detail, the principles and practices that should govern the relations between Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures and Government servants.
The instructions in this regard are contained in the subsequent paragraphs. The Ministry of Finance etc. The two basic principles to be borne in mind are i that Government servants should show courtesy and consideration to Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures and ii that while they should consider carefully or listen patiently to what the Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures may have to say, they should always act according to their own best judgment.
It should be the endeavour of every officer to help the Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures to the extent possible in the discharge of their important functions under the Constitution. In cases, however, where an officer is unable to accede to the request or suggestion of a Member, the reasons for his inability to do so should be courteously explained to the Member. An officer should feel free to set apart some hour when he can refuse to meet visitors without being considered guilty of discourtesy, lack of consideration and the like. He should, however, set apart some Your personal private oral servant every day when anybody can see him and, within these hours and also during other office hours in which he is to meet visitors, he must give priority to Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures except when a visitor has come by appointment and a Member of Parliament or of a State Legislature has come without an appointment.
In such a case he should see the Member of Parliament or of a State Legislature immediately after he has met the visitor who had come by appointment.
Any deviation from an appointment made with a Member of Parliament or of a State Legislature — or indeed with any other person — must promptly be explained to the Member concerned so that the least possible inconvenience is caused to him and a fresh appointment should be fixed in consultation with him. When a Member of Parliament or of State Legislature come to see him, an officer should rise in his seat to receive the Member and to see him off. Small gestures have symbolic value and officers should, therefore, be meticulously correct and courteous in their dealings with Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures.
Similarly, seating arrangement at public functions should receive very careful attention at all times and it should be ensured that there is no room for any misunderstanding on this score. The position of Members of Parliament has been clearly brought out in the Warrant of Precedence approved by the President.
MPs appear at Article 30 above officers of the rank of full General or equivalent, Secretaries to the Government of India, etc. The instructions appended to the Warrant of Precedence also lay down that when Members of Parliament are invited en bloc to major State functions, the enclosure reserved for them should be next to the Governors, Chief Justice, Speaker of the Lok Sabha, Ambassadors, etc. A further provision in the instructions is that the Members of State Legislatures who, owing to their presence in Delhi, happens to be invited to State functions, should be ased rank just after Members of Parliament.
To avoid inconvenience to Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures who may come late, the block seats meant for them should be kept reserved till the end of the function and should not be occupied by other persons, even though they may be vacant. The seats provided for them should be at least as comfortable and as prominently placed as those for officials. Letters received from Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures should be acknowledged promptly.
All such letters should receive careful consideration and should be responded to at an appropriate level and expeditiously. The officers should furnish to Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures when asked for, such information or statistics relating to matters of local importance as are readily available and are not confidential.
In doubtful cases instructions should be taken from a higher authority before refusing the request. While the official dealings of Government servants with Members of Parliament and of State Legislatures have to be regulated as stated in the paragraphs, it is necessary to invite the attention of Government servants to what is expected of them in their individual capacity in respect of their own grievances in the matter of conditions of service.
Under the relevant Conduct Rules governing them, Government servants are prohibited from brining or attempting to bring any political or other influence to bear upon any superior authority to further their interests in respect of matters pertaining to their service under the Government. Therefore, a Government servant is not expected to approach a Member of Parliament or of a State Legislature for sponsoring his individual case. OM No. Adated 8th November, decision No.
These guidelines were re-circulated on It has further been noted that references from Committees of Parliament were not being attended to promptly. It has, therefore, been decided that all such references should be attended to promptly and should not be passed on routinely down the line. The Officers should furnish to members of Parliament and of State Legislatures when asked for, such information or statistics relating to matters of local importance as are readily available and are not confidential.
In doubtful cases instructions should be taken from a higher authority before refusing request. In all official correspondence, where the name of an MP is to appear alongwith others, the name should be listed according to the position ased to the MPs in the Warrant of Precedence. With a view to ensuring that these instructions are scrupulously followed by all concerned, it is necessary that these instructions are made available to all the Offices preferably in local languages.
It may please be ensured that these instructions are followed by all concerned in letter and spirit. It may also be emphasized on all concerned that a serious note will be taken of any violation of these instructions. The Government have decided to accept the above suggestion. The basic principles to be borne in mind by the Government servants while interacting with the Members of Parliament and State Legislatures are that Fresh appointment should be fixed in consultation with him.
Proper and comfortable seating arrangements at public functions to be made for Members who appear above officers of the rank of Secretaries to Government of India in Warrant of Precedence. Relevant provisions of the Manual of Office Procedure should be observed in this regard. A senior officer at the level of t Secretary or equivalent should be charged with the responsibility for ensuring this. Reference is invited to the OM of even No.
A dated Such functions should be held, as far as possible, when Parliament is not in session. The question has been raised whether a specific provision should be added to the Central Civil Service Conduct Rules to prohibit Government servants from taking part in proselytizing activities. The Constitution of India is based on the principle of secular state and expressly prohibits any discrimination in favour of or against any person or classes of persons on religious grounds.
It follows, that, though servants of the State are entitled in their private lives freely to profess, practice or propagate any religion, they should so conduct themselves in public as to leave no room for an impression to arise that they are likely, in their official dealings, to favour persons belonging to any particular religion.
Such an impression is bound to arise in respect of a Government servant who participates in brining about or organizing conversions from one religion to another and such conduct would be even more reprehensible if, in the process, he makes use, directly or indirectly, of his official position or influence. As such cases are not likely to be very frequent, it has been decided that no specific provision need be added to the existing Conduct Rules.
Nevertheless participation in proselytizing activities or the direct or indirect use of official position and influence in such activities on the part of a Government servant may be treated as good and sufficient reasons for taking disciplinary action against him under the Central Civil Services Classification, Control and Appeal Rules.
It has been suggested that a provision may be Your personal private oral servant in the Central Civil Services Conduct Rules,to enable Government to take action against those Government servants who do not look after their families properly. The question has been examined and it has been decided that it will not be possible to make such a provision in the Conduct Rules as it would entail administrative difficulties in implementing and enforcing it.
However, a Government servant is expected to maintain a responsible and decent standard of conduct in his private life and not bring discredit to his Your personal private oral servant by his misdemeanours. In cases where a Government servant is reported to have acted in a manner unbecoming of a Government servant as for instance, by neglecting his wife and family, departmental action can be taken against him on that score without invoking any of the Conduct Rules.
In this connection, a reference is invited to Rule 13 of the CCS CCA Rules, now Rule 11 which specifies the nature of penalties that may, for good and sufficient reasons, be imposed on a Government servant. It has been held that neglect by a Government servant of his wife and family in a manner unbecoming of a Government servant may be regarded as a good and sufficient reason to justify action being taken against him under this rule.
It should, however, be noted that in such cases the party affected has a legal right to claim maintenance. If any legal proceedings in this behalf should be pending in a court of law, it would not be correct for Government to take action against the Government servant on this ground as such action may be construed by the court to amount to contempt.
At the meeting of Central Advisory Board for Harijan Welfare held on the 27th April, the following recommendations were made The Central Government may impress upon all its servants and request State Governments to do likewise It is specifically brought to the notice of all the Government servants that Article 17 Part.
If any Government servant is guilty of the practice of untouchability in any form, he will be liable to prosecution and such conduct on his part will constitute a sufficient ground for imposing a suitable penalty prescribed under the appropriate control and discipline rule. Government expects its employees not only to observe strictly the law in force but also to set an example to others in the matters of complete elimination of the practice of untouchability in any form.
A Government servant, who is found guilty of Your personal private oral servant practice of untouchability in any form, will be considered unfit for public service and disciplinary action will be taken against him. Adated The Estimates Committee have made the following recommendations in para 20 of their Ninety-third Report regarding the role of Public Services The Committee feel that these lapses on the part of the public services very often compel the public to seek the intervention of legislators or public men of importance for the disposal of even matters of routine nature.
The Committee would like Government to bring home to the services that their first obligation is to render service to, and not merely to exercise authority over, the public. The Committee hope that the services would realize the particular obligations of the welfare state undertaking planned development through democratic methods for which voluntary cooperation of the people is essential and which can be enlisted only through courteous behaviour of the public service of all levels. The Committee, therefore, cannot too strongly stress the need for prompt and courteous service to the public which, in turn, through courteous and helpful attitude, can be educated to act towards the services in a responsible, restrained and courteous manner.