Indian universities are not ready to offer courses in computer science, as the country’s government continues to push its own IT sector agenda.
The government has put more emphasis on attracting graduates from elite Indian universities, including those in the US, in an attempt to expand the countrys IT market and create a more vibrant IT ecosystem, according to Bharat Citing Information Technology Minister Rajesh Khadse.
“The Government has put a lot of emphasis on increasing students from India’s top universities to take up the careers of computer science professionals in the country,” he said.
As a result, India’s Computer Science Education and Research Council has not yet launched a formal programme in computer programming.
Bharat Cmitting Information Technology is a non-profit organisation that works to provide the basic skills and knowledge needed to develop the technology industry.
It is a consortium of over 400 Indian universities that offer a computer science course, and that has been a key component of the government’s plan to improve the Indian IT sector.
The group has started offering courses in software engineering, network, databases, web and mobile technologies, and is also offering computer science courses to the Indian engineering and technology students.
The government is also trying to improve India’s IT infrastructure by investing in digital infrastructure and improving its IT infrastructures.
This includes creating more computer science colleges and making them fully digital and computer science oriented.
According to the IT minister, the aim of the group is to provide students with basic computer science skills, which are crucial for the IT industry, and for computer science graduates to get employment in the industry.
It is not the first time the government has tried to increase the number of computer-savvy students.
It introduced computer science training at all Indian universities last year.
The National Institute of Science Education has also launched computer science programmes at all of its institutions.