Home; Employee Corner; Seventh Central Pay Commission of CCS (RP) Rules, Exercising of option for fixation of pay, Download ( KB) pdf. 1(6)//D (Pay/Services) notified in the Gazette of India, dated the 5th recommendations of the Seventh Central Pay Commission in. PDF | 7th Pay Commission: Urban households are likely to absorb 64% and Adite Banerjie | The Financial Express | July 08, AM.
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No.1/1/link-marketing.info(A).—The Government of India have decided to appoint the Seventh Central Pay Commission comprising of the following:—. 1. 3, The Seventh Central Pay Commission - Revised Pay Rules, , Download ( KB) application/pdf. 4, The Seventh Central Pay Commission -. 7th CPC Report - Download pdf. Implementation of 7th CPC – Meeting of Nodal officers of various Departments on
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Pay Matrix for Civilian. Expected DA Calculator Jul Implementation of recommendations of 7th CPC on revision of pension Pre Download 9.
Restoration of full pension of absorbee pensioners in view of the order dated Implementation of the recommendations of the 7th CPC Amendment. Setting up of Anomaly Committee to settle the anomalies arising out of the implementation of Seventh Pay Commission s recommendations.
Restructuring of cadre of artisan staff in Defence Establishments in modification of recommendations of 6th CPC- clarification regarding. Setting up of Anomaly Committee to settle the anomalies arising out of the implementation of Seventh Central Pay Commission.
Implementation of the recommendations of the 7th Central Pay Commission - fixation of pay and payment of arrears- instructions-MoF OM Dated These recommendations will apply to 33 lakh central government employees, in addition to 14 lakh armed forces personnel and 52 lakh pensioners.
This will take effect from January 1, Pay, Allowances and Pension of central government employees In relation to an employee, the Commission proposed to increase i the minimum salary to Rs 18, per month, and ii the maximum salary to Rs 2,50, per month.
Instead, it proposed a new pay matrix which will take into account the hierarchy of employees, and their pay progression during the course of employment. The Commission also suggested that this matrix should be reviewed periodically, with a frequency of less than 10 years.
The Pay Commission also suggested a linkage between performance and remuneration of an employee.
For this, it proposed the introduction of performance related pay which will be based on an annual appraisal of the employee. In addition, it recommended that annual increments of an employee should be withheld, if he is unable to meet the benchmark required for regular promotion or career progression. The Commission also sought to abolish or merge some of the allowances that may be given to employees by various government departments.
It suggested that, of the allowances that exist, 52 should be abolished and 36 should either be merged under existing heads, or be included under proposed allowances. Some of these allowances involved payment of a meagre amount of close to Rs per month. Dearness Allowance is given to employees in lieu of increases in the cost of living, on account of inflation.
The Commission had also proposed a new methodology for computing pension for pensioners who retired before January 1, This is aimed at bringing parity between past and current pensioners. As part of the new methodology, two options for calculation of pension have been prescribed, and the pensioner may opt for either one.
Financial Impact on the government The implementation of the Seventh Pay Commission recommendations is expected to cost the government Rs 1,02, crore. As a result, the overall expenditure is expected to increase by Addressing the issue of vacancy As of , the central government had a job vacancy of Further, it had expressed concern that the increasing expenditure on salaries of government employees may be at the cost of investment in priority areas such as infrastructure development and poverty alleviation.
For example, personnel from the Central Engineering Service Roads may aspire and be qualified to hold senior positions in the Ministry of Road, Transport and Highways or a body like the National Highways Authority of India. However, another view is that special skill-sets may be inducted in the government through lateral entry of experts from outside government.
This will allow for widening of the pool of candidates and greater competition for these positions. The Finance Bill, is being discussed in Lok Sabha today.
Generally, the Finance Bill is passed as a Money Bill since it gives effect to tax changes proposed in the Union Budget. It is deemed to be passed by Rajya Sabha if it does not pass the Bill within 14 calendar days.
In addition to tax changes, the Finance Bill, proposes to amend several laws such the Securities Exchange Board of India Act, and the Payment and Settlements Act, to make structural changes such as creating a payments regulator and changing the composition of the Securities Appellate Tribunal. This week, some amendments to the Finance Bill were circulated. We discuss the provisions of the Bill, and the proposed amendments.
Amendments to the Finance Bill seek to replace certain Tribunals and transfer their functions to existing Tribunals. The rationale behind replacing these Tribunals is unclear.
It is unclear if TDSAT, which primarily deals with issues related to telecom disputes, will have the expertise to adjudicate matters related to the pricing of airport services. Similarly, it is unclear if the National Company Law Appellate Tribunal, which will replace the Competition Appellate Tribunal, will have the expertise to deal with matters related to anti-competitive practices.
The amendments propose that the central government may make rules to provide for the terms of service including appointments, term of office, salaries and allowances, and removal for Chairpersons and other members of Tribunals, Appellate Tribunals and other authorities.
The amendments also cap the age of retirement for Chairpersons and Vice-Chairpersons. Currently, these terms are specified in the laws establishing these Tribunals. One may argue that allowing the government to determine the appointment, reappointment and removal of members could affect the independent functioning of the Tribunals.
There could be conflict of interest if the government were to be a litigant before a Tribunal as well as determine the appointment of its members and presiding officers. Currently, the Tribunal consists of a Presiding Officer and two other members appointed by the central government. This composition is to be changed to: Recently, the Ratan Watal Committee under the Finance Ministry had recommended creating a statutory Payments Regulatory Board to oversee the payments systems in light of increase in digital payments.
The Finance Bill, seeks to give effect to this recommendation by creating a Payments Regulatory Board chaired by the RBI Governor and including members nominated by the central government.