The syllabus for the Common University Course, 2019, has been changed to make it less relevant to students from the poorest communities in Uttar Pradesh

In the Common College of Secondary School students, a section of the syllabus has been updated to make clear that it is the responsibility of the students to learn the syllabi from the bottom up, instead of the top down.

In the new syllabus written by Professor A.R. Ramakrishnan, the sections of the content on the syllabuses on topics such as the ‘Cultural Heritage of India’ and ‘Bharat Diwas’ have been clarified.

He has also updated the syllables on the topic of ‘Education and the Environment’ in the second section.

The syllabus had been revised on October 1, 2018.

In the revised syllabus there was a section on ‘Social, Political and Economic History of India’, but now it is only mentioned in the first paragraph of the text.

In this revised version, there is a section in which the ‘Sri Lanka’ section is mentioned as an example of an Indian cultural heritage, but the context is not mentioned.

The first paragraph says, ‘The Sanskrit word ‘Sanskrit’ means the language of thought.

The word ‘Brahma’ means wisdom.

And the word ‘Vedic’ means language.

And ‘Bhagavatam’ means knowledge.’

This, the revised version of the Common syllabus states, is not an example or a representation of any of the Vedic knowledge.

The second paragraph says the Sanskrit word “Dharmadhatu” means a knowledge of the Universe.

The second paragraph also says, “Sanskritis are Sanskrit texts.

The first part of Sanskrit was written by the Vedas.

The Vedas were the Vedans who lived between 500 and 300 BCE.

The ancient Aryans called themselves the Veda, and they were the first people to use the Vedanta as a form of religion.

The Veda taught Vedanta, but also made it possible for people to practise their religion in many ways.”

The new syllabi has been sent to all the Common students.

In addition, it has been clarified that the syllable on ‘History of India and the world’ is now ‘History’, but the word “India” remains the same in the text of the textbook.

This is the first time in the history of the course that the word is used in the same section.

This clarification has been made for all students in the course.

In order to ensure that all students have a high level of literacy, the syllabulary has been written using the Sanskrit language.

This will be followed by another section in the new edition.

This is the third revision in the Common Course syllabus.

The revision of the English syllabus was made in April 2019.

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