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Indian Coast Guard Jobs for Enrolled Followers Sweeper/ Safaiwala in Panaji

Indian Coast Guard
Job Description

Enrolled Followers (Sweeper/ Safaiwala) job opportunities in Indian Coast Guard

No. of Vacancies :08 (UR-05, OBC-02, ST-01)

Qualification : 10th/ ITI or equivalent

Pay Scale : Rs.21700 (Pay Level-3)

Age Limit : 18 - 25 years

Physical Standards :Following are the requirement of physical standards:-

(a) Height - Minimum height requirement is 157 cms.

(b) Chest - Should be well proportioned. Minimum expansion 5 cms.

(c) Weight - Proportionate to height and age (+ 10% acceptable).

(d) Eye Sight - 6/60 (Better) 6/60 (Worse) without glasses 6/9 (Better) 6/24 (Worse) with glasses.

Selection procedure : All eligible candidates shall appear Written Test (50 Marks) comprising of General Knowledge and General English (level of 10th standard). The pass marks will be 50% for the General and OBC candidates and 45% of SC/ ST candidates. Only those who qualify in the written Test will be appear in the Professional Skill Test` and Physical fitness Test, which comprise of One mile /1.6 Km in 07 minutes, 20 Squat ups (Uthak Baithak) and 10 Pushups.

The application is to be submitted on plain paper (typed/ handwritten in English/ Hindi). Self attested photo copies of Qualification, date of birth and caste certificates along with two passport photographs should be attached with application. The envelope containing the application must indicate as 'APPLICATION FOR THE POST OF ENROLLED FOLLOWER` (in capital letters) and application should be sent by ORDINARY POST only to The Recruitment Officer, Indian Coast Guard Station Goa, 4th Floor, Old MPT Adm Bldg, Mormugoa Harbour, Goa-403 803 so as to reach by 12 Apr 19.

Candidate Profile
Certificate Course (ITI), 10th Pass (SSC)
Looking for 10th graduates profile.
2019-03-22 to 2019-04-12
Company Profile
About Indian coast guard
Enrolled Followers Sweeper/ Safaiwala Jobs in Indian coast guard
The establishment of the Indian Coast Guard was first proposed by the Indian Navy to provide non-military maritime services to the nation. In the 1960s, sea-borne smuggling of goods was threatening Indias domestic economy. The Indian Customs Department frequently called upon the Indian Navy for assistance with patrol and interception in the anti-smuggling effort.

The Nagchaudhuri Committee was constituted with participation from the Indian Navy and the Indian Air Force to study the problem. In August 1971, the committee identified the requirement to patrol Indias vast coastline, set up a registry of offshore fishing vessels in order to identify illegal activity, and establish a capable and well-equipped force to intercept vessels engaged in illegal activities. The committee also looked at the number and nature of the equipment, infrastructure and personnel required to provide those services.

By 1973, India had started a programme to acquire the equipment and started deputing personnel from the Indian Navy for these anti-smuggling and law enforcement tasks, under the provisions of the Maintenance of Internal Security Act. The Indian Navy sensed that the law enforcement nature of these duties diverged from its core mission as a military service. Admiral Sourendra Nath Kohli, then Chief of Naval Staff, hence made a recommendation to the Defence Secretary outlining the need for a separate maritime service to undertake those duties and offering the Navys assistance in its establishment. On 31 August 1974, the Defence Secretary submitted a note to the Cabinet Secretary proposing cabinet action on Admiral Kohlis recommendation.

As a result, in September 1974, the Indian cabinet set up the Rustamji Committee, under the chairmanship of Khusro Faramurz Rustamji, with participation from the Navy, the Air Force and the Department of Revenue to examine gaps in security and law enforcement between the roles of the Indian Navy and the central and state police forces. The discovery of oil off Bombay High further emphasised the need for a maritime law enforcement and protection service. The committee submitted its recommendation for the establishment of the Indian Coast Guard under the Ministry of Defence on 31 July 1975. Bureaucratic wrangling followed, with the Cabinet Secretary making a recommendation to place the service under the Ministry of Home Affairs. Then Prime Minister Indira Gandhi overruled the Cabinet Secretary and decided to accept the original recommendation of the Rustamji Committee to place the service under the Ministry of Defence.
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More Information
Location Panaji
Education 10th
Experience 0 (yrs)
Industry Government Jobs
Job Type : Full-time
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