Table of Contents: 1 Post Details 2 Salary Details 3 Eligibility 4 Selection Procedure 4.1 Application Fee 4.2 How to Apply 5 About Company/Institution 6 Latest News
Advertisement Notice No. 01/2015
Date of advertisement – 27/11/2015
Last date to apply – 23/12/2015
Prasar Bharati Recruitment 2015
Into the table below you can see the name of the post the total number of posts as advertised into the original recruitment advertisement notification of Prasar Bharati.
|Name of the post||Total|
| Assistant Director|
(Engg.)/(Junior Time Scale)
| Assistant Director|
(Prog.) / Junior Time Scale)
|Cameraman Gr. II||03|
|Programme Executive (PEX)||04|
| Transmission Executive|
(Production Asstt.) (TREX)
(General & Production) (TREX)
|Film/ Video Editor||10|
|Library & Information Asstt.||11|
Total number of post – 60
Scale of Pay for Director, Executive & Others
- Cameraman Gr.II – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4600/-
- Asstt. Director (Prog.)/ (Jr. Time Scale) – PB-3 Rs.15600- 39100/- + GP Rs.5400/
- Asstt. Director (Engg.)/ (Jr. Time Scale) – PB-3 Rs.15600- 39100/- + GP Rs.5400/-
- Transmission Executive (General & Production) (TREX) – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/- PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/
- Programme Executive (PEX) – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4600/-
- Transmission Executive (Production Asstt.) (TREX) –
- Cameraman Gr.III – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/-
- Graphic Artist – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/-
- Make-up Assistant – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/-
- Film/ Video Editor – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/
- Library & Information Asstt. – PB-2 Rs.9300- 34800/- + GP Rs.4200/-
- Floor Assistant – PB-1 Rs. 5200 – 20200/- + GP Rs.2400/-
- Technician – PB-1 Rs. 5200 – 20200/- + GP Rs.2400/-
Age: 25 to 30 years (as on 23/12/2015) according to post.
- Assistant Director – A Degree in Engineering (Graduate) from a University
- Assistant Director – Degree of a recognized university or equivalent in the field of Drama, Music, Dance, Journalism, Film, Art, Culture, Agriculture, Literature, Education, Science, Cinematography as relevant to the post.
- Cameraman Gr. II – Post Graduate form recognized University.
- Programme Executive (PEX) – Post Graduate from a recognized University.
- Transmission Executive (Production Asstt.) – Graduate degree in any discipline from a recognized University and Diploma in direction in Drama.
- Transmission Executive (General & Production) – Graduate from recognized University.
- Cameraman Gr.III – 12th pass standard or equivalent/
- Graphic Artist – Diploma in Fine/ Commerical Art from a recognized Institute.
- Makeup Assistant – 10th pass and Diploma
- Film / Video Editor – 10th pass.
- Library & Information Asstt. – Degree of a recognized university or equivalent.
- Floor Assistant – 10th pass.
- Technician – 12th pass and Diploma.
- Technician – 12th pass from any recognized Board & Diploma.
Experience: Work experienced in relevant field, according to post.
- Written Test
- Skill Test
How to Apply for Vacancy in Prasar Bharati
- Download the Advertisement
- Read the Advertisement Carefully
- Print the Application Form
- Complete the Application Form
- Attach the Supporting Documents
- Send the Envelope at:-
Prasar Bharati, Delhi
About the Prasar Bharati
|Name of the Company||Prasar Bharati|
|Formed||23 Nov 1997|
|Juridiction||Republic of India|
|Agency||Dr. A. Surya Prakash.|
|Agencies||Doordarshan (Television) |
Latest News of Prasar Bharati
Lost in translation: For Indian media obsessed with English, Modi’s Hindi speeches lead to biased reportage – The other day, a high-ranking bureaucrat told me that a lot of weightage was being given to public grievances these days. I asked him if he meant his particular department. He said no, this was happening across departments. The Prime Minister, it seems, was cracking the whip. Apparently, Narendra Modi holds one or two meetings each month with all departments only to discuss their public grievances score. The pressure on them is intense.
It’s remarkable how many bureaucrats call the prime minister their prime tormentor these days. He grills them at meetings, demands results immediately, calls them back to meetings at midnight, drives them crazy with his zero tolerance for indiscipline and tardiness.
Narendra Modi. PTINarendra Modi. PTI
But then, why is it that we rarely hear about these stories in the media and when we do, it is generally a negative portrayal of how babus are begging to be moved out of Delhi? A few of these do get into an Indian language news bulletin but, by and large, the coverage of Modi’s one-and-half year of government can safely be termed as negative. And that is to put it mildly.
What is it about Modi that makes the English media, in particular, so blind with bias? I have a theory about it. The first problem is his personality. When Modi is not aggressive, he is forceful. The sheer power of his personality can be rather overwhelming to deal with, especially in this age of 24×7 television. That partly explains the strong reactions he evokes among people. His pro-Hindu leanings are indeed a problem (which is woven into the second point) but not as much as his in-your-face passion for his job.
His overemphatic physicality too would perhaps be overlooked by his critics if only he had had the charm and sophistication of an Indira Gandhi – who incidentally did not haunt you from your television all day but probably peeked in once in a way. Or, most importantly, if he spoke English with the right accent. That brings us to the second problem, one that the likes of Mani Shankar Aiyar probably have. The Modi jacket may have become a fashion rage but the wearer is still seen as something of a poor man’s Nehru or Patel, if you prefer.
If modern Indian history is crisscrossed with stories of invaders and marauders, it’s partly because not only did Indians never invade others, we were also too embarrassed by our own existence to assert ourselves in the face of an outsider. There was this underlying acceptance of our inferiority to all foreign nationalities and races on the planet that made us crawl when asked to bend. Mostly. During British rule, the whiteness of their skin dazzled us, and we got sucked into the English tide without ever having looked back.
That may not have been such a bad thing if it weren’t for the kind of education that Independent India chose to continue with. Jawaharlal Nehru and his successors continued the Thomas Babington Macaulay system. There was some cosmetic refurbishing of study content – e.g. the Indian outlook on history and Indian history were somewhat incorporated even if rather misshapenly, and Indian languages found a staying place.
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