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Huge Sr.ASV/ASV Post Vacancy – Central Railway

           

Last Date

Last Date to apply to Central Railway

No. AC/PA/Admn/Re-engagement of Retired Staff/2018
CENTRAL RAILWAY
India

In terms of Railway Board’s letter No. E(NG)—II/2007/RC-4/CORE/1 dated 16/10/2017 & 12/12/2017, it has been decided to fill up 02 vacancies of Sr.ASV/ASV by re-engagement of Staff, who have retired as Sr.ASv/ASV.

Hence applications of Sr.ASV/ASV who have retired from Railway Service are called for to reach, Admn Section of Sr.DFM/Pune on or before 10/11/2018 on following terms and conditions.

JOB DETAILS

1.Name of the post- Sr.ASV/ASV
No of post- 02

Terms and Conditions of re-engagement of retired staff

  • The Scheme is valid upto 01/12/2019.
  • Staff of Accounts Department retired from Railway service as Sr.ASV/ASV can only apply.
  • The re-engagement shall be strictly upto the age of 65 years on or before 01.12.2019 or till the availability of regular candidates from RRB/Departmental Selection whichever is earlier.
  • The maximum upper age limit for the Re-engagement of staff is 65 years. No re-engaged employee should continue in service beyond 65 years of age.
  • The Administration is at liberty to terminate the services of the re-engaged employees even before 01/12/2019 in case their work/ conduct is found unsatisfactory.
  • The employees Removed/Dismissed/Compulsory retired as a result of disciplinary action or in review, are not eligible for Re-engagement. Further employees retired under SRRS/LARGESS will not be eligible.
  • The remuneration for re-engaged staff fixed as monthly remuneration determined by reducing pension from his/her last pay drawn (i.e. Basic + DA). The re-engaged employees are not entitled for any other benefit or facilities except the monthly remuneration.
  • The retired employee shall execute an agreement to abide by all the terms and conditions of the re-engagement.
  • Re-engagement shall be subject to prescribed medical fitness.
  • Suitability /Competency of the applicant shall be adjudged by competent authority before their re-engagement.
  • The Re-engaged Retired employee will have to give 7 days’ Notice for discontinuing the service.
  • Re-engaged employees shall be on duty on normal duty hours followed by the office in which they will be posted. The duty hours can be changed as per the requirement of work by the administration. They will be eligible for weekly off and General Holidays observed by the office in which they will be posted. The Re-engaged employee will not be eligible for any kind of leave (like CL, RH, APL, Sick leave etc.). For absence if any, appropriate deduction will be made from the monthly remuneration.
  • Copy of following documents should be attached with the application and it is mandatory.
    a) Service certificate/Pensioner Identity Card
    b) Pension Payment Order.
  • The last date for submission of the application is 10/11/2018. Staff retired from Railways desirous for re-engagement, have to submit their applications in the prescribed format at Annexure ‘A’ and submit to Admn Section of Sr. DFM/Pune, on or before 10/11/2018.

About Central Railway

Shri D.K.Sharma, an officer of Indian Railway Service of Electrical Engineers of 1980 batch, has taken over the charge of General Manager, Central Railway. Prior to joining as General Manager, Central Railway, he was Chief Electrical Engineer on Western Railway.

After Graduating in Electrical Engineering, he joined Indian Railways as an Indian Railway Service of Electrical Engineers (IRSEE) officer in 1980 and has held various important posts during his past tenure on Central, Western, South Central and Konkan Railway i.e. Chief Electrical Engineer/Central Railway, Chief Electrical Engineer (Project)/Konkan Railway, Divisional Railway Manager/Nagpur, Additional Divisional Railway Manager/Mumbai Division of Central Railway etc.

He has wide experience of management and construction of the Electrical assets besides General Administration on Indian Railways.

Bombay, the Urbs Prima in India, is not an indigenous Indian city, but instead a generic colonial port city. Built by the British mainly for trade purposes, it was not originally planned. For centuries Bombay Island formed a coastal outpost of the land-based Hindu powers in Western India, but remained outside the sphere of maritime commerce, which encompassed other seaports in the region, such as Sopara, Thana, Kalyan and Chaul. In the mid-fourteenth century the island came under Muslim domination and passed into Portuguese hands two centuries later.

In 1661, the significant event that contributed towards changing Bombay from an insignificant group of villages and islands to o­ne of the largest cities of India and its financial and commercial capital today, was the handing over of the island of Bombay to the British by the Portuguese, following a matrimonial and military alliance of Princess Catherine of Braganza with King Charles II of England. After a few unprofitable years as crown property, the commercially unproductive island was transferred in 1667 to the East India Company, to which it owes much of its early development. Merchants settled from elsewhere and the ship building industry prospered. The growth of the town necessitated protection and hence fortification (and thus the name Fort). The Fort had three gates, the Apollo gate, the Church gate, and the Bazaar gate. This fortification had o­n its western side, a semicircular stretch of open ground, the Esplanade (the present day maidans or open green spaces) to provide a clear range of fire from the Fort, which by then had become an important military outpost.

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