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DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur, Maharashtra


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DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur, Maharashtra
Address:Ravivar Peth
Solapur (District Solapur)
Maharashtra, India
Pin Code : 413002


DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra is a recognised institute / college. DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra is also known as Damani Gopabai Bhairuratan Dayanand Law College, Solapur. DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra was established on / in 1964.


Principal of DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra is Shri H. G. Kulkarni.

DGB Dayanand Law College is situated in Solapur of Maharashtra state (Province) in India. This data has been provided by www.punjabcolleges.com. Solapur comes under Solapur Tehsil, Solapur District.

Fax # of DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra is +91-217-2728900.

Residence Phone No(s) of concerned peron(s) of DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra is (are) : 0217-2375523.

Mobile No(s) of concerned persons at DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra are 9822072275.

email ID(s) is DGB Dayanand Law College Solapur Maharashtra

Website of DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra is http://www.davsolapur.org/.


Contact Details of DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra are : 0217-2323195, 2728900(O)
Telephone: +91-217-2323193


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Courses

DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra runs course(s) in Law stream(s).
Pre law
BALLB
LL.B.
LL.M

Approval details: DGB Dayanand Law College is affiliated with Solapur University, Solapur

Profile of DGB Dayanand Law College

The college has been serving the society by imparting the value-based legal education since its establishment in June 1964. It is the old and reputed college in this area. It is situated in Dayanand Nagar, Raviwar Peth, Solapur. It is affiliated to Solapur University, Solapur. The college is registered with the Bar Council of India, New Delhi, under the Registration No.BCI/LE/DGBDLC/SLPR/SU/04/2002. It is a Hindi Linguistic Minority Institution. Besides providing and generating knowledge of law, the college aims at developing the students as successful lawyers, judges, legal advisors and academicians. The main aim of the college is not only to impart the theoretical education but also to give such practical education which will enable the students to work efficiently in this field. The college has succeeded in achieving these goals. Many graduates from this college are well-established in the Legal practice. Some of them are appointed as Judges.

Media coverage of DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra, Maharashtra

NAAC report of Damani Gopabai Bhairuratan Dayanand Law College

Introduction
D.G.B. Dayanand Law College Solapur was established in the year 1964 by the
Dayanand Anglo Vedic Trust and Management Society. The Society was registered in 1886 and started its activities at Solapur in 1940. Its head quarters is at Delhi. The Society in all manages 665 institutions all over India. D.G.B. Dayanand Law College Solapur is one of the institutions of the Society in Maharashtra state. The Society has 63 acres of land at Dayanand Nagar, which houses the Law college and 6 other institutions, which includes an Arts, Science, Commerce college, college of education and High School and a model school. The Law College is affiliated to Shivaji University. The College is a grant in aid Institution of the government of Maharashtra and as such is governed by Maharashtra government rules as to recruitment of staff, remuneration payable to employees and other service conditions. The student strength for the year 2002-03 was 453 and 2003-04 was 495 and for this academic year it is 514 The college has a well equipped library with 7376 books and subscribes to 13 law journals and 7 other periodicals. The library has a separate reading room and also has received books under the UGC Book Bank Scheme and Social Welfare Book Bank Scheme. The college is recognized under Section 2(f) of the UGC Act since June 1964. The College library is part of the common central library of the other institutions of the society in the campus with a separate area earmarked for the law college with sufficient space for the reading room for students, storage of books, librarian's office, library counter, index cards and other reading materials and facilities. It has a fall time Principal, One full time lecturer in law and one full time lecturer in Political Science a fall time librarian in addition to 4 Lecturers on Clock Hour basis and 13 lecturers on honorary basis. The college office has 7 administrative staff. The unit cost of education is estimated at Rs. 5,311.00 per student. The college follows the annual and semester pattern of examination. The college has a computer centre, health centre, special room for ladies and canteen.

The campus being very vast and having six other Institutions, there are various common facilities in the campus which are also available for the use of the law college staff and students. These common facilities in the campus are the gymnasium with well-equipped body building weight lifting, aerobic exercise instruments and gadgets.

A dispensary with a qualified doctor who is available in the morning hours up to 11.30 a.m. A multipurpose hall which is also used for indoor games, cultural activities and social functions of all the institutions of the society. A post office exists adjacent to the multipurpose hall. An extension counter of the Punjab National bank is also available. The gents hostel has accommodated II male law students. There is a separate ladies hostel, which at present accommodates 2 lady law students. A common canteen with subsidised rates in clean environment, a lawn tennis court, an open air theatre, large playground suitable for cricket, football and other games, a firing range, prayer hall, the employees' cooperative society office and a computer centre are the other common facilities available for the law college. The total strength of the college at present is 495 of which 362 are male and 113 are female. The total number of faculty who carry out the teaching programme under different category is 21. The teacher student ratio is 25:1.2. There is sufficient number offacuity to conduct all the programmes.

Criterion 1 Curricular Aspects
The college follows the syllabus as recommended by the Bar Council of India and
prescribed by Shivaji University. The students who are admitted after graduation on successful completion of the 2 years of the course, they are awarded the degree LL.B.(General) and on completion of the 3"* year, they are awarded the Degree LL.B. (Special) and for the Five Year Programme those who join after passing the 12 Standard on completion of 3 years, are awarded the Degree B.S.L. And on further completion of the two years, they are awarded LL.B. (Special) degree. The LL.B. special degree programme enables the students to practice as advocates after obtaining Sanad from the Bar Council. From the year 1989, the college conducts regular free legal aid climes and legal literacy camps. These camps are addressed by senior lawyers of the District academicians and law students who speak to the people on various subjects, which are relevant. The college regularly has interaction with the faculty members of other college and University and the present Principal being the Dean of Law Faculty and Chairman, Board of Studies in Law at Shivaji University. The college has introduced the model curriculum of the Bar Council and the same is being updated periodically.

Legal Literacy Camps and Legal Aid Camps are carried out in association with NSS unit of the college. The government allots a sum of Rs.10000/- for the Legal Aid Clinic every year. The secretary of the Legal Aid Clinic is practicing lawyer and the faculty member of the college.

The classes are held from 7.30 a.m. to 1.35 p.m. The classrooms are not adjacent to the college office or the principal's office, but are situated in the campus in a neighbouring building. The predominant method of teaching is lecture method only. Cases are discussed in the course of teaching. Three of the faculty members have undergone refresher programmes at various times.

There is a system of marking attendance of the students. Being an affiliated college, the syllabi content is as prescribed by the Shivaji University, Kolhapur. 17 faculty members attended the faculty peer team interaction meeting. The faculty's concern and dedication to the cause of legal education is much evident though most of them are practicing lawyers in the town and nearby areas. Most of the faculty hold a postgraduate degree in law. The faculty for non-law subjects are all postgraduate degree holders. Regular classroom teaching is being carried out. Most of the faculty are aggrieved about the rates of remuneration and the impermanency of the terms of their office and the consequent insecurity.

The management society being a very large society having its head office at Delhi, there is hardly any interaction between the management and the faculty. The local managing committee also does not meet the faculty. Four faculty members sue members of the Local Managing Committee. The local managing committee's deliberations are often limited to regular financial matters and matters relating to appointments. No academic policies or planting or future vision is discussed or decided. The general impression of the faculty members is that the legal education and needs of the faculty are not priorities of the management.

The Principal of the college carries out a teacher evaluation with the final year students towards the end of the academic year. These evaluations are not shown to the faculty, but the Principal generally informs the faculty the outcome of such evaluation.

Innovative methods of teaching of law are not given much importance. With the implementation of the syllabus prescribed by the Bar Council and the four compulsory practical subjects activities like moot court, legal aid, visit to courts, visits to lawyers' chambers and other institutions like municipal corporations, jails, Lok Adalat etc are being carried out regularly. Since these practical activities are structured within the time frame of certain semesters, the time available for students' participation and active involvement gets limited. Therefore, the interest created in such activities is short lived. Structural changes in the syllabus to overcome this can be achieved only if the syllabus is suitably modified by the university.

Criterion II Teaching learning evaluation
The students are admitted based on the marks obtained by them at the qualifying
examination. The minimum requirement is 45% at the qualifying examination. The institution follows a transparent admission process. While admitting the students, the reservation policy and the guidelines of the Government of Maharashtra are strictly adhered to. Since the number of students seeking admission is less than the total number of seats available and since the minimum qualification requirements are also observed, no other entrance test or screening process is carried our before admitting the students. Most of the students are from the neighbouring rural areas and not conversant with the use English language. The teachers do explain in the local vernacular i.e. Marathi whenever needed. The students are also encouraged to speak in English.

The faculty members are often available in the library or staff room for the students to clarify their doubts and help them in the learning process. It was also informed that during examination season, special arrangement is made for the students to stay late hours in the college library' to study. Some of the faculty members do make themselves available to the students at such times. The student progress is monitored through the semester / annual university examinations. The faculty members of the college every year draws up an academic calendar and draw up a teaching plan. The student evaluation takes place at the University examinations, with the help of the visiting faculty and the MI time teachers, the students are given practical experience by enabling them to attend the court. The college also conducts regular seminars. The faculty members of the college are actively involved in academic activity. One of them has published books regarding Supreme Court judgments on Bank Employees.

Recruitment of staff is as per the selection procedure of the government of Maharashtra. The first stage is obtaining sanction of the Government for certain posts to be created or even for filling up existing vacancies. Then these posts are advertised in the local as well as national newspapers. After receipt of the applications, the candidates are interviewed by a duly constituted selection committee. The selection committee's recommendations have to be approved by the state government before appointments are made. The college follows reservation policy of the state government. The process usually takes a minimum of two to three years in the normal course. Since the Government of Maharashtra had imposed a ban on recruitment in the year 2000 and the same was partially lifted recently. The college could not recruit regular teaching staff on a full time employment The previous selection committee recommendations are still pending before the University.

The teacher evaluation process is carried out once in a year. The information so received is not collated nor informed to the concerned faculty. There is need to systematically lay down procedures for such evaluations and bring transparency in such system so that the outcome of such evaluation should benefit the student, faculty and the community.

Criterion III Research and extension
Research and extension activities are carried out at the college. Research takes place at three separate levels. At the faculty level, the faculty members are involved in research for their Ph. D. Degree, career advancement, participation and presentation of research papers at seminars, symposiums etc. The faculty also use the library for their research legal material for their teaching as well as for their professional practice.

At the student level, the students are encouraged to carry out research for the purpose of their participation in the various competition moor courts, for which they are selected to participate and represent the college or the university. The students are also encouraged to do research for the compulsory moot court, which is part of their practical subject during the final year.

At the legal aid level, when the students attend legal aid or legal awareness programmes, they are required to conduct survey of the legal issues and problems faced by the people with the help of suitable questionnaire and interview schedules. By this process the students are exposed to data collection and data analytical techniques.

Those students who attend the legal aid clinic are paid traveling allowance to attend the programme under the government aided legal aid clinic programmes. The faculty and students are involved in various legal awareness programmes through the instrumentality of the NSS unit. The faculty members of the college often participate in legal aid activity and deliver lectures on various topics relevant to the community at the legal aid and awareness campus which are mostly held in the villages.

The college has also a free legal aid cell at its campus, where any person could approach the cell and the faculty would guide and render their opinion to such persons. The faculty and some of the students also participate in Lok Adalat whenever they are held in the district.

Criterion IV Infrastructure und Learning Resources
The college is functioning in the campus having an area of 63 acres belonging to the D.A.V. Society. The campus houses six other institutions in addition to the law college. Therefore most of the facilities are glared with one or the other institutions and at times with all the other institutions except the college office, the Principal's chamber and the staff room. The classrooms are used at other times by the Arts & Science college. There are of course sufficient number of classrooms with suitable space and furniture for the use of the law college during their class timings. The law college classes are not held in one specified space or continuous classrooms. They are spread with the classrooms and classes of the other Institutions intermittently.

The library of the college is part of the central library joined managed for all the institutions, but a specified area is earmarked for law library with a full time qualified librarian appointed on a regular scale. The library has as on date 7376 books. The library subscribes to 13 law journals and 7 other periodicals like newspapers, magazines etc. The AIR collection is right from the initial publication i.e. 1924. The library has a book bank scheme under the social welfare and also the UGC schemes wherein the books are issued to the students for fall academic term based on their application, availability of books and desirability. The reading area is sufficiently large to accommodate the students with appropriate seating arrangements. The students as well as the faculty regularly use the library facility. The library makes special arrangements and enhances its work timings to help the students during exam timings. The card indexing is done based on the dictionary system. The library counter and index cards are easily accessible to the students. The central library has computer facility, but it is not used by the law college and is not available for the use to faculty and students of the law college, internet dial up connection is also available. However, with the joint functioning system, the books accession is being computerized from the 1994 entry. The proposed budget provision for the current academic year for the library is Rs.50000/-. The Principal's chamber, the college office and the staff room have adequate space and are well lit. These three rooms are situated adjacent to one another. Since the classrooms are in another building in the campus, the direct control of the Principal in conducting of the classes and discipline is affected. The accessibility of the students to the office, staff room and the Principal's chamber also gets restricted specially because the adjacent classrooms are occupied by the Arts & Science college. LAN facility is available in the campus and LAN connectivity exists with the one computer in the Principal's chamber. But the use of that facility is minimal.

The other physical facilities are all common and shared. There is a common gents hostel where eleven of the law students are accommodated. The annual charges for lodging is Rs.l600/-. Boarding facility is not extended. However, the students are able to obtain their victuals from outside or from their homes by tiffin carrier systems which is quite common in this area. There are 3 male rectors for the gent's hostel who are employees of the managing society and do look after the upkeep, maintenance, student welfare and discipline in the hostel. There is also a common ladies hostel in the campus where two lady law students are presently accommodated. The facility is available for more number of students, if there is demand. A male employee of a sister institution and his wife acts as wardens of the hostel. They are provided free accommodation and a nominal honorarium by the managing society. Boarding is not available, but the tiffin system as mentioned above is prevalent. The hostel rooms and the premises are clean and well kept.

The other common infrastructure facilities available for the use of law students and faculty are:

A prayer Hall near to the gents hostel, attending prayer service is optional.
A dispensary manned by a qualified doctor
A well-equipped gymnasium
A bank extension counter
A post office
A lawn tennis court
An open air theatre
Playgrounds
A multipurpose hall
A computer centre with ISDN internet connectivity

There is no evidence of the use of these common facilities on a regular basis by the law college students, except may be the multipurpose hall and the grounds. All the facilities are well kept and maintained by the personnel appointed by the managing society.

Criterion V Student Support and Progression
The performance of the students of the college at various university examinations are very encouraging which is evidence to show that regular teaching is being carried out and that the students are guided in their learning process. Except for the first year LL.B. exams, the general percentage of passing is around 90%.

A number of alumni of the college are in the profession at the local bar and do occupy positions in the judiciary. Many are well placed within and outside the state and abroad as well. A good number of students have passed the written examinations to enter the lower judiciary (JMFC). The feedback system is not fully functional and lacks transparency and implementation policies.

Every year at the beginning of the academic year, the college admissions are announced in the newspapers. The prospectus of the institution provides the names, status and qualification of the faculty. The subjects taught at various semesters, the standard of passing, eligibility criteria for admission to the various classes/ COUTSCS/ semesters, the detailed fee structure, the procedure for admission, the various documents that need to be submitted while seeking admission are all mentioned in the prospectus. The reservation policy, the various scholarships available, the list of various awards and prizes awarded by the college are also detailed in the prospectus. The inside cover page mention the college timings. The admission form is attached to the prospectus, to be detached, filled in and submitted by those students desire to seek admission.

The course conducted at the college is as prescribed by the Shivaji University, Kolhapur and does not provide for any option or choice by the students at the time of seeking admission. Hence, there is no specific counseling programme at the time of admission. However, the students are free to seek guidance from the faculty, administrative staff or the Principal.

There is no placement service at the college. The financial aid to the students is in the form of various scholarships and free ships as prescribed by the government of Maharashtra. The alumni association of the college was formed in 1989-90. There is no evidence of activity by such association during the past three academic years.

The students are engaged and do participate in indoor games and various sports activities. The college has a commendable record of sports activities by its students. The students participate in various cultural activities and dance competition etc. There is plenty and excellent talent reserve among the students in cultural, sports and other related areas which needs to be encouraged, sponsored and recognised by the management.

Criterion VI Organisation and Management
The faculty members prepare the academic programme and the time table at the beginning of the academic year and the same is approved by the Principal with necessary changes, if any. The time table takes into consideration the timing of the CHB and visiting faculty who are otherwise practicing the profession. The subject allotment is also done by a process of consultation. The faculty members prepare teaching plan of then-respective subjects with specification of topic titles for every month. The faculty cooperates and participates in the various activities of the college including legal aid, NSS, cultural and sports activities. The students are enthusiastic and do participate in the various college activities.

The involvement of the managing society in such planning is minimal and so also the academic and day-to-day administration, except in terms of financial control, auditing and appointment of staff etc. There is evidence of cooperation between the heads and faculties of various sister institutions of the D.A.V. Society in this campus. The commonly available administrative and infrastructure facilities like computer, networking. Internet etc are used to the minimum by the law college and therefore needs better coordination and utilisation systems.

There is no grievance redressal mechanism in the college either for the faculty or
students. Such a facility exists at the university. There is a common employees
cooperative society, which has its office in the campus and is open during normal
working hours. The regular employees i.e. three faculty members and all the administrative staff are members of the society, who regularly pay their contribution by salary deduction. The members of society are eligible for a loan up to Rs. I00000/-. The society functions independently arid is well managed. Regular disbursement of loans arid levy of contribution is carried out.

The budget allotment of the college shows that the bulk of the funds is spend as salaries to employees. The fund allotment for college activities like gymkhana, student activities etc. are classified under a general criteria miscellaneous arid unforeseen. There is a need to give due priority for student related activities and such items should be given separate headings.

The accounts of the college are regularly scrutinised by the local managing committee and managing society officials. The accounts are audited by qualified chartered accountant every year and are also subject to government scrutiny and verification.

Criterion VII Healthy Practices
The college being part of the multi-institutional campus of the same managing society, cooperation and coordination between the officials of various institutions is visible in the arrangement in the campus and the various activities of the college.

Because of the central library, a senior librarian is able to guide the college librarian, there is exchange of books, information and common use of facilities like computers etc. The employees cooperative society and its loan facility gives a sense of social security to the employees and develops comradeship among the employees of various institutions in the campus. The availability of facilities like canteen, dispensary, hostel, multipurpose hall, gymnasium etc are beneficial to the law college as these facilities to this extent would not be available to a single faculty college like the law college in the normal course.

A number of faculty' members especially the honorary lecturers and CHB lecturers are practitioners of law with many years of experience at the Bar. Their rich practical experience will certainly benefit the students in the development of their professional skills and in the proper teaching and effective learning of the practical subjects.

The participation of practicing lawyers and judges of the local courts in the legal aid and awareness activity brings in credibility and seriousness of purpose to such activities.

The opportunities given to the students to develop and nourish their cultural talents and sports abilities in addition to their academic acumen will help in the creation of healthy and happy citizens who can develop professional integrity and clarity of vision in their actions and decisions.

The visits to the villages for legal aid, survey of village household and problems, to jails and meeting of inmates and to the courts and observation of proceedings are bound to inculcate responsibility and a sense of purpose in the students.

The college should immediately take steps to build its own independent building with certain minimum required independent facilities like Principal's chamber, office, staff room, common room for girls, boys common room, moot court room, classrooms and sufficient toilets etc at the earliest as the plan has already been approved and the funds are earmarked and promised by the management. So that being a professional degree course, the needs of such course are not sidelined, diminished or belittled by the existence of other institutions and the large size of their students and faculty.

The requirement of marking of attendance should be taken up rigorously and more
faithfully followed. The register should have the names of the students, name of the subject arid name of the faculty. It should be ensured that every faculty member keeps a proper and up to date record of the students' attendance and the classes engaged by them. The teaching scheme prepared by the faculty should be made available to the students through the library so that the students are informed about the rate of completion of portion and importance of topics.

Efforts should be directed at regularising the existing experienced faculty, so that
richness of their long years of experience is not lost to the institution and students. The Faculty need to be sufficiently remunerated and consulted in the management and conducting of the academic and extension activities of the college. The channels of modes of communication between the top management officials, faculty and students of the college should be more frequent, transparent, systematic and evident at all levels while sparing efforts to retain, encourage and protect the interest and concerns of the existing faculty. There should be continuous arid concerted efforts to recruit qualified and competent faculty.

The college needs to set up an independent grievance redressal cell properly and adequately manned. The existence of such a cell and mode of its functioning should be evidenced in its decisions and actions.

The management. Principal, faculty and other concerned persons in their long term and short term planning should consider the overall interest of the students to enhance their legal skills and knowledge content. In brief, every activity of the institution should become learner oriented.

Dr. K. G. Mavani
Chairman, NAAC Peer Team

Prof. K.M.H. Rayappa
Member, NAAC/Peer Team

Dr. M. Pinheiro
Member Coordinator. NAAC Peer Team

H.G. Kulkami
Principal, D.G.B. Dayanand Law College, Solapur

Summary: DGB Dayanand Law College, Solapur Maharashtra website, mobile, contact address and approval / recognition details.