JNU Admission 2019 online application process starts from January 22
JNU Admission 2019 – The online application process for admissions into Master of Business Administration (MBA) began from today (January 22, 2019) by the Jawaharlal Nehru University (JNU).
As per a TOI report, the online application process for admissions to the Atal Bihari Vajpayee School of Management and Entrepreneurship began at the JNU’s official website, jnu.ac.in and it will continue up to March 1. According to the report, the selection of the candidates to MBA 2019 in JNU will be executed on the basis of CAT 2018 percentile scores, while each session will consist of 50 students.
The general category candidates have to pay an application fee of Rs 2000 while it is Rs. 1000 for SC/ ST/ PwD applicants. The last date to apply online for MBA at JNU is March 1, 2019. The shortlisted candidates will be interviewed from April 15-18, 2019. The results for the final admission list will be declared on April 26, 2019.
Eligibility Criteria for JNU Admission 2019
- Educational Qualification: All the candidates should have a bachelor’s degree with an average of minimum 60% and should have cleared their 12th from an authorised education board
- All the interested and eligible candidates are advised to visit the official website-jnu.ac.in for detailed information and further updates
The JNU is not only the foremost university in India but also a world-renowned centre for teaching and research. Ranked number one in India by the National Assessment and Accreditation Council (NAAC) with a Grade Point of 3.91 (on a scale of 4), JNU was ranked third among all universities in India by the National Institutional Ranking Framework, Government of India, in 2016 and second in 2017. JNU also received the Best University Award from the President of India in 2017.
The educational philosophy of the university gets translated into its somewhat unorthodox academic structure. Grounded in faith in the unity of knowledge, JNU has sought to avoid the narrowly conceived Department structure of conventional universities, preferring instead to bring allied disciplines within a few broad and inclusive entities called Schools, under whose interactive ambit are placed the more specialised units, called Centres.
There are also Special Centres that are outside even the broad structures of School but may grow further. Then there are Research Clusters that cut across Schools and Centres as well as some programmes, which are placed within specific schools but are built on the interests of faculty across the university. At present, there are ten Schools and four Special Centres in the University.
JNU was the first to offer courses in foreign languages in an integrated five year MA program. At the Master’s level, where most of the Schools begin their academic programme, training is largely oriented towards single disciplines (although all M.A. students are encouraged to do a few courses outside their subject) but at the research level, the disciplinary boundaries become more permeable.
Work in overlapping or borderline areas – e.g., between environment and literary studies, economics and science, sociology and aesthetics, or linguistics and biology – is not uncommon among the Ph. D. students of JNU. Not only are the research scholars encouraged to cross the invisible walls around disciplines, the relationship between the academia and the world outside also remains negotiable, often resulting in mutually beneficial collaboration in areas that form crossroads for developing an understanding of society, culture and science.