Favorable government jobs have always been a priority for citizens regardless of their background. , this was only guaranteed in the government sector.To give equal representation to all states based on population, the country’s first prime minister, Liaqat Ali Khan, introduced a quota system.This system It evolved over the years to set more quotas in the rural-urban division, which ultimately meant that it was residence that mattered to most candidates. Of these, only 7.5% were selected on merit, the rest qualified under fixed quota systems in their respective regions.Over the years, many wealthy rural residents Although they have been based in urban areas, they continue to maintain rural settlements. Appear on competitive exams. And when it comes time for selection, many pass the quota system.
But most of those left behind actually live in rural areas. But there is another problem. Most of the rural population cannot meet the established standards. There is no foundation laid by a proper education system. We know that several seats reserved for rural residents remain vacant due to the unavailability of candidates who meet the necessary criteria to qualify for the exam. Upon further reflection, I found that the education system prevalent in less developed regions was not prepared to compete on the Central Advanced Services (CSS) exams or the Federal Civil Service Commission (FPSC). .
In view of this major obstacle, the Senate Standing Committee of the Cabinet Secretariat recently announced that the education system should be improved so that residents of least-developed areas can meet the standards of the CSS examinations that must be passed in order to qualify as civil servants. emphasized the need to renew The Senate received an in-depth briefing on the 2023 Special Central Advanced Services Examination. He also discussed the region’s underdeveloped education system and called for a revamp of the system to ensure the entry of qualified candidates into civil service. The conference regretted the “huge amount of failures” of the local competitive exams.
Commission members were told there were 52 vacancies remaining for non-Muslim candidates from Punjab. As such, the Senate has proposed relaxing the CSS exam rules for rural residents. Guidance on required subjects and interviews with candidates who have passed preliminary exams for multiple-choice questions are likely to take place from June to August, it was reported. The rural education system needs to be reformed, but at the same time the quota system needs to be reviewed. It’s time to redefine benefits. Several loopholes can be exploited in the current system. Do you need to verify that someone who claims to live in a rural area is a resident of that area? The Senate is proposing deregulation for rural candidates, but is that logical? What’s wrong is that they are the people who end up running government agencies. Therefore, it should be borne in mind that people appearing in competitive exams should be selected based on competitive criteria. We need to close loopholes, sort out key educational issues, and provide the necessary training that candidates lack so they can keep up with the competition.