On the day after the results of the online exam were announced, I took a walk around the campus of JNU, a school which has been hit by protests and clashes during the past year.
The students there had been left wondering what kind of job they were going to get.
Many were also worried about how their children were going be educated.
In JNUSU, the exam results have been announced, but it seems to have been a surprise to many students.
The online exam had been expected to begin at 9:30am and finish at 10am, as students were supposed to complete the entire exam.
The exam will be administered in four days, but even if students manage to complete it in time, it seems that they may be under some stress.
While most students are happy about the results, there are a few who are unhappy about the format of the exam.
“This is a really long exam, and it’s hard to do,” said a student, who requested anonymity.
“The online exam will take a long time.
I will have to spend most of the time doing homework.”
One of the most controversial questions in the exam was the one about the importance of religion.
Students had complained that the question about the Hindu religion was being asked.
But the university had defended the decision to ask it in the exams.
“It was taken by a faculty member to ask questions that may be offensive to certain religious groups,” said RK Singh, the vice chancellor for instruction, on condition of anonymity.
Students have said that this is not a big issue.
“Some people may think that if we ask about the religion in the examination, it will help students pass,” said Suresh.
“But that’s not true.
The question should be about the meaning of the question.”
Singh also said that the school was “very concerned” that some students might think that they have a right to ask religious questions in class.
“There is no right to question the religion of others,” he said.
“If students are offended, we should not take any action.”
This article has been updated with additional details.