Course Name: Post Graduate Diploma in Political Science
Course Id: PGDPS/Q0001.
Education Qualification: Graduate
Course and Exam Fee: 5000.
How You will Get Diploma Certificate:
Step 1- Select your Course for Certification.
Step 2- Click on Enroll Now.
Step 3- Proceed to Enroll Now.
Step 4- Fill Your Billing Details and Proceed to Pay.
Step 5- You Will be Redirected to Payment Gateway, Pay Course and Exam Fee by Following Options.
Card(Debit/Credit), Wallet, Paytm, Net banking, UPI and Google pay.
Step 6- After Payment You will receive Study Material and Online Examination link on your email id.
Step 7- After Completion of Course Study give Online Examination.
Step 8- After Online Examination within 7 days you will get Diploma Certificate soft copy(Scan Copy) and Hard Copy(Original With Seal and Sign) within 30 days.
Step 9- After Certification you will receive Prospect Job Opportunities as per your Interest Area.
Online Examination Detail:
Duration- 60 minutes.
No. of Questions- 30. (Multiple choice Questions).
Maximum Marks- 600, Passing Marks- 40%.
There is No Negative marking in this module.
Benefits of Certification:
- Government Authorized Assessment Agency Certification.
- Certificate Valid for Lifetime.
- Lifetime Verification of Certificate.
- Free Job Assistance as per your Interest Area.
Or You Can Fill below Enquiry form For Regular Course Training from our Training Centers located in India.
Student Course Enquiry Form:
Post Graduate Diploma in Political Science
|Name of Paper||M. Marks||Pass Marks|
|Constitutional Process in India||100||40|
|Public Administration & Public Policy||100||40|
|Indian Political Economy||100||40|
|Culture & Politics in India||100||40|
|Globalization & Politics||100||40|
|People, Territory & Governance in India||100||40|
|Major Issue in Indian Politics||100||40|
Constitutional Process in India
Significance of the Indian Model of Political System Nationalist Movement – Socio-economic and philosophical foundation of Indian Constitution Fundamental rights – Directive principle of state policy Federalism and Centre-State Relations Prime Minister – Cabinet and Parliament Judiciary and Judicial Review Role of Civil Services – Role of Caste Religion, Language and Regionalism – Concept of Dominant Caste Morris Jone’s – Three Idioms of Indian Politics Party system typology – Changing nature of Indian Party system Concept of one party dominance and the Congress system National and Regional parties; Ideology organization Leadership patterns and factionalism. Elections, political participation and Voting behavior Interest and Pressure groups National Integration and Problem of National Building Political Economy of Development: Planning Commission Five year plans Liberalization Goals and Ideals of Foreign Policy India and NAM.
Public Administration & Public Policy
This module provides an opportunity for participants of a practical orientation to enhance their personal growth by stimulating new ideas and developing new skills in public policy, administration and management. The module explores current developments in applied policy analysis and public management; considers how policy problems and programmes are managed in the public sector; evaluates the actions and processes that shape the management of change; and, assesses how policies are managed, implemented, monitored and evaluated. The module brings together three key inter-related themes: public management theory and practice; the tools of government; and, the role of knowledge in public policy-making. The ‘public management theory and practice’ theme examines the development of public management reform from an international perspective, the professional and ethical implications of reform, and the development of models of ‘joined-up government’. The tools of government and role of knowledge themes explore policy instruments and techniques utilised at the micro-level stages of the policy process, and methods of programme measurement, analysis and evaluation.an understanding of the complex issues surrounding the formation.
Indian Political Economy
His discussion of rural India and, in particular , his characterisation of India as a peasant land, which is consistent with the view of the Rudolphs,10 completely ignores the celebrated mode of productio n debate that looked at the class character of India’s agriculture . Indeed, he rarely refers to the vast literature on the radical political economy of agrarian India that deals with the capitalist nature of Indian agriculture . This neglect is partly a re ection of his overall theory of India’s social change as industrial–technologica l change, rather than a change in class relations effected by the socially and spatially uneven development of capitalism. Second, to the extent that he does discuss class, his discussion has three aws which I will itemise briey. Partly, it is that his view of class is sectoral. He talks about class relations as if industrial classes do not exist. He points to the linkage between agriculture and industry, but rarely talks about their capitalist character. This neglect leads to his inadequate analysis of the Indian state, as I will show later. Partly too, it is that his view of agrarian class relations is primarily based on the exchange view of class as opposed to the production/property relations.
Culture & Politics in India
There also are a range of views on what it means to be “truly Indian.” For instance, Indians widely agree that respecting India’s institutions and laws and respecting elders are very important to being truly Indian. But there is less unanimity about whether language and religion are tied up with Indian identity India’s religious groups and supporters of the country’s different political parties disagree on questions of national identity Some attitudes about national identity are closely tied to religious observance. Nearly three-quarters of Indians who say religion is very important in their lives (74%), for example, say that having Indian ancestry is very important to being truly Indian, while only half of those who say religion is less important consider ancestry a central part of national identity. Although India’s Constitution declares the country a democratic republic – and India is often called the world’s largest democracy – Indians express mixed attitudes when asked whether “a democratic government” or “a leader with a strong hand” would be better suited to solve the country’s problems.
Globalization & Politics
Besides the lectures, this course includes three seminar sessions as well. In them, the students are expected to discuss, debate, and analyze some implication, case study or controversy concerning some of the topics analyzed in class. In particular, the seminar sessions will take the form of debates and simulation exercises or, to put it differently, role games. Accordingly, students will be assigned different roles in the context of simulated international meetings and debates. Then, using the readings assigned, data and other resources to be gathered and analyzed by the students in advance, the students, organized in groups, will have to argue and defend the interests of the country/region/organization assigned and try to reach agreements (or not) with the other parts. Reading will be made available to the students.There will be three seminars, which will deal with the following topics: The first one is based on the seminar sessions which account for 45% of the final grade.This grade will be based on the students’ active participation in the discussions held during the seminar and on a short paper/essay. In this essay, students are expected to explain, discuss and substantiate the position and arguments they are supposed to defend in the open discussions.
People, Territory & Governance in India
The evolution of the state has shown that there may be states with more than one nationalities and there may be nationalities spread over more than one states. The former USSR, as a state, had a considerable number of nationalities; the Korean
nationality, to take another example, is spread over two states. Thus a state may or may not co-exit with nationality Common race denotes the idea that a people belonging to a particular nationality belong to one group or they have a social unity . Some people suggest that purity of race makes a nationality. This is scientifically wrong.As pointed above, today due to immigrations and intercaste marriages, purity of race has become almost an impossibility . Today this phenomenon has become a myth. But certainly the belief that one belongs to the same race, real or fictitious, has contributed to the idea of nationality . The idea of a common race is also important because it strengthens common language, common traditions and common culture. A common language is a medium of communication, which enables the people to express their ideas. It is the basis of all the other elements of nationality. A common language not only means a common literature but also a common heritage of historical traditions.
Major Issue in Indian Politics
Significance of the Indian Model of Political System Nationalist Movement – Socio-economic and philosophical foundation of Indian Constitution Fundamental rights – Directive principle of state policy Federalism and Centre-State Relations Prime Minister – Cabinet and Parliament Judiciary and Judicial Review Role of Civil Services – Role of Caste Religion, Language and Regionalism – Concept of Dominant Caste Morris Jone’s – Three Idioms of Indian Politics Party system typology – Changing nature of Indian Party system Concept of one party dominance and the Congress system National and Regional parties; Ideology organization Leadership patterns and factionalism Elections, political participation and Voting behavior Interest and Pressure groups National Integration and Problem of National Building Political Economy of Development: Planning Commission Five year plans – Liberalization Goals and Ideals of Foreign Policy India and NAM.
There are no reviews yet.