An analysis of the Education Tax Credit, or ETC, shows how it is being used to subsidise educational institutions, not to promote quality.
India’s ETC is meant to help students who are unable to attend public education to go to private schools, or get the equivalent of a BSc.
The tax credit has been in place for the past 15 years, but the government is not using it to help educate poor families, as the education minister says it is.
While the Education Minister says the scheme is meant for students who cannot attend public schools, the Education Research Council, a government think tank, says it has been used for students attending private schools.
“The government claims that ETCs are meant for the poorest students.
But the problem with the ETC system is that students in the top 5% of income earners receive a disproportionate share,” said Shailesh Bhattacharya, an associate professor at the University of Delhi’s Department of Education.
He said while the government was “playing a positive role” in raising standards, there were many students who were getting “a little bit less than they should have been”.
The government has claimed that the ETCs were used to help people “who have a lot of difficulty getting a job”.
But the Institute of Development Studies at the Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU) said the idea of a “poor student tax credit” is not an objective measure.
Instead, the institute said, it should be focused on providing education to those who are economically disadvantaged.
It is estimated that around 5.2 million children in India are enrolled in private schools and this number is rising.
Bhattachary says the government should consider the impact of the ETc on families in rural India, where there is less access to quality education.
In 2014, the government increased the ET-credit from 50% to 70% of the cost of attendance for all students from Rs 1,000 to Rs 5,000.
This has helped students from rural and remote areas to enrol in schools, but it has also caused a decline in enrolment for students from the urban areas.
According to a study by the Institute for Development Studies, the number of poor students in India has increased from 4.6 million in 2015 to 7.6 millions in 2017.
A survey conducted by the Education Reforms Council of India (ERCI), a private non-profit organisation, found that there were nearly 2 million students in private and public schools across India who are in need of quality education, but that the government did not provide them a good quality education for free.
At the same time, many of these students are getting a lot less than what they should be getting.
Students are not getting the quality education they should.
The number of students in public schools is lower than what the government claims it is providing, and the number in private primary schools is higher than what it claims.
Etc. This is not a good idea for India.
It is being exploited to subsidize schools and the quality of education is being damaged.
Narendra Bhatia, an adjunct professor at JNU and a former chief education officer, said the education ministry needs to consider what is best for the students.
First, the best education is for the child.
The second is the best educational system is for all children, and education is not for the rich.
The government needs to look at the needs of the poor students and the needs in rural areas, he said.
There is a lack of education in rural and urban areas, especially in the north-east of India, he added.
As a result, the children of poor families are in an even worse situation than those of affluent families.
We need to take this seriously.
We need to look into what’s happening in rural, rural, remote and urban India.
Education Minister Arun Jaitley said the government will address the issue and take action against those who were using the ET C to support educational institutions and students.
“We are going to ensure that every single child in India gets the best possible education,” he said in a statement.
The Education Minister’s statement comes days after the government announced a new pilot scheme to encourage private education providers to provide better quality education to students.
The Education Minister also announced an additional 50% increase in the ET amount that will be paid to the parents of students enrolled in schools.
It was announced on August 31, 2017.