Delhi High Court Provides Relaxation to Student Detained Due To Shortage Of Attendance

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Delhi High Court has granted relief to a student of GGSIP University. Here, the student got detained due to a shortage of attendance, however he was allowed to sit for the exams and attend classes for the next semester.

Brief Facts of the Case 

The Bench consists of Justice Jayant Nath in the present case. The Court quashed the order of the University. It was noted that the University completely failed to follow the statutory rule. Also, the university was unable to inform the student at least 5 calendar days before the examination. 

Petitioner’s Submission

The Petitioner challenged the order where the Petitioner had been detained in the examination. The reason was the shortage of attendance.

The Petitioner was then allowed to sit for the V semester exams and get attendance for the VI semester. The Petitioner claimed that the University never informed the students of their detention. It was further stated, that as per clause 9.2 of the Ordinance the Dean is responsible to announce the list of such students, and the students should get information at least 5 calendar days before the start of the examination.

Respondent’s Submission

The University stated that they have sent individual letters by speed post on 09.09.2017 and 13.11.2017. Also, a notice dated 09.11.2017 was also published for students. 

The University also stated that the admit card was not issued to the petitioner. Furthermore, it was claimed that the petitioner appeared in the Vth semester by a false claim of her misplaced admit card. 

Court’s Observation

The Court observed that the University issued the notice on 28.11.2017 whereas the exams started on 13.11.2017. Hence, the notice was issued much after the examination.

The Court concluded that the respondent failed to follow the said provision of Clause 9.2 of the Ordinance.

Court’s Order

The Court directed the University to declare the result of Petitioners for the V and VIII semesters. Also, the respondents are free to organize additional classes for the petitioners to make up their attendance up to the required percentage.


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