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Monday, January 04, 2010

Branches of Principal Controller of Accounts (Fys), Kolkata - all over India

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Principal Controller of Accounts (Fys)
KOLKATA



Branch Offices



There are 39 branch accounts offices under the Principal Controller of Accounts ( Fys ) , Kolkata attached to 39 Ordnance and Ordnance Equipment Factories, divided into nine groups, which are located all over India.


P C of A (Fys)



Bengal Group of Factories


GSF Cossipore
MSF Ishapore
OF Dumbum
RF Ishapore



Kanpur Group of Factories


OCF Sajahanpur
OEF Hazaratpur
OPF Kanpur
OF Kanpur
FGF Kanpur
SAF Kanpur
OEF Kanpur



Jabalpur Group of Factories


VF Jabalpur
GCF Jabalpur
OF Khamaria
OF Itarsi
OF Katni
GIF Jabalpur



Dehradun Group of Factories


OF Dehradun
OLF Dehradun
OF Muradnagar
OCF Chandigarh



Kirkee Group of Factories


AF Kirkee
HEF Kirkee
OF Dehuroad
OF Ambarnath
MTPF Ambarnath



Avadi Group of Factories


HVF Avadi
OCF Avadi
EF Avadi
CFA Aruvankadu



Ambajhari Group of Factories


OF Ambajhari
OF Bhusawal
OF Vrangoan
OF Chanda
OF Bhandara



Ordnance Factory Medak


Ordnance Factory Bolangir


T-72 Project, Avadi


T-72 Project
HAPP Trichi
OF Trichi



O.F.P. Rajgir, Nalanda


PSU companies line up for New Pension Scheme

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The government may have shied away from tabling the Pension Fund Regulatory and Development Authority (PFRDA) Bill in the Winter session, but the New Pension Scheme (NPS) would see its membership base expanding significantly in 2010. Public sector general insurers, who lifted a long-standing hiring freeze in 2009, have agreed to bring their new workforce under the NPS, as has Life Insurance Corporation.

Similarly, following the lead of National Aluminum Company (Nalco) Ltd, another public sector unit, NTPC Ltd, is moving its employees’ superannuation pension funds into the NPS.

“It’s always easier for others to join after one PSU takes the lead. Nalco was the test case and once we finalised the modalities to transfer their superannuation pension funds into the NPS, the template was ready. We expect other public sector firms will also evince interest,” a senior PFRDA official told FE. The interim regulator has also written to the department of public enterprises to help other central PSUs bring their workers into the NPS-fold — for pension savings beyond the mandatory contributions at 24% of salary to the Employees’ Provident Fund Organisation.

While PSUs are looking at the NPS, thanks to a pay revision panel recommendation, the finance ministry has been holding discussions with public sector general insurance companies to join the scheme. The five insurers to be approached are New India Assurance, United India Assurance, National Insurance Company, General Insurance Corporation and Oriental Insurance.

“All five have agreed in principle to join the NPS. We are also discussing the option with LIC,” a finance ministry official said. “At present, only about 300 employees would become members of the NPS. But once the general insurance companies begin recruiting on a larger scale, we expect another 20,000 employees to join,” the official said.

The North Block has also been urging public sector banks to transfer their employee superannuation funds into the NPS, and the Indian Banks’ Association has decided ‘in principle’ to move new workers in public sector banks to the NPS. With PSU banks expected to hire at least 1.5 lakh new workers by 2011, the NPS membership base will rise significantly from its current strength of 6.5 lakh members. PSU and insurance firms aside, several of the 21 state governments that agreed to join the NPS are yet to transfer their workers’ contribution records and funds. Currently, only three states have moved into the NPS fold.

While the scheme was opened up to citizens on a voluntary basis in May 2008, around 3,000 workers have signed up so far. Officials attribute the poor response to the intermediaries’ conflict of interests as they earn better commissions selling other financial products. The high record-keeping costs are also seen to be a deterrent.

Though the PFRDA has decided to call for fresh bids for a second central record-keeping agency to break NSDL’s monopoly, reaching the 1 million members milestone is crucial for the PFRDA as it will reduce record-keeping costs by 20%. NSDL has promised to cut annual maintenance charges from the current Rs 350 to Rs 280 and transaction costs from Rs 10 to Rs 6 per transaction. Source:Financial Express

Child Care Leave - Clarification from PC of A(Fys) Kolkata

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NO.AN/XIV/14162/VI CPC/cIRCULAR/VOL-III
Office Of The C.G.D.A, Ulan Batar Road,
Palam, Delhi Cantt - 110010
Dated:17th December,2009.



To,
ALL PCsDA/CsDA
PC of A(Fys) Kolkata
Jt.CDA(AF) Nagpur



Subject:- Issue of Notification to amend the Central Civil Services (Leave) Rules, 1972.



Government of India, Ministry of Personnel, Public Grievances Notification issued vide their No: FNo:11012/1/2009-Estt.(L) dated 01.12.2009 regarding amendment to Central Civil Services (Leave) Rules,1972 has been uploaded on the website of HQrs. Office (www.cgda.nic.in) for information and necessary action please.

(R.K.Bhatt) For C.G.D.A



In the said rules, in rule 43-B, in sub-rule (1), for the figures and word “135 days”, the figures and word “180 days” shall be substituted:

In the said rules, after rule 43-B, the following rule shall be inserted, namely:-

43-C. Child Care Leave :- (1) A woman Government servant having minor children below the age of eighteen years and who has no earned leave at her credit, may be granted child care leave by an authority competent to grant leave, for a maximum period of two years, i.e.730 days during the entire service for taking care of up to two children whether for rearing or to look after any of their needs like examination, sickness, etc.

(2) During the period of child care leave, she shall be paid leave salary equal to the pay drawn immediately before proceeding on leave.

(3) Child care leave may be combined with leave of any other kind.

(4) Notwithstanding the requirement of production of medical certificate contained in sub-rule (1) of rule 30 or sub-rule (1) of rule 31, leave of the kind due and admissible (including commuted leave not exceeding 60 days and leave not due) up to a maximum of one year, if applied for, be granted in continuation with child care leave granted under sub-rule (1).

(5) Child care leave may be availed of in more than one spell.

(6) Child care leave shall not be debited against the leave account.”



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