New Delhi: Thirteen Muslim aspirants (seven girls and six boys) have the Uttar Pradesh Provincial Civil Service Judicial or UP PCSJ exam, the result of which was declared on October 13. Girls outshined boys in this prestigious research. All of these successful women have different stories of sacrifice, hard work and firm determination to achieve their goals.
With 12th grade, Rumana, graduated from Aligarh Muslim University (AMU), has achieved the best position among the Muslim candidates.
UP’s Sambhal resident Naghma Khan is 29th grade, Samina, who lives in the same district, has achieved 34th grade in the prestigious exam to go to court in court. Daughter of a motor mechanic, Naghma has done masters (LLM) of Jamia Millia Islamia in New Delhi. She has previously been invited to lectures in Australia, Switzerland and Japan. Talking about the success of his daughter, says Mubeen Khan: “It’s like a dream come true. Naghma has proven where there’s a will, there’s a way. She can be an inspiration for many daughters who have potential and want something in life to achieve.
She is privileged to have an educated family background. She received all the support she needed during the study. Her father Jameel Ahmad was an employee of UP Secreteriat and her brother Mohsin Jameel is a deputy SP in the state police.
Hapur’s resident Zeba Rauf got 35th grade. She is from a Rajput-Muslim family in Hapur, West Uttar Pradesh, where female literacy levels are extremely low. She received all the support of her father, Rauf Ahmad and brother Samiullah Khan, who studies in Jamia Millia Islamia.
She was placed at Bulanshahr as ADPO (Assistant District Prosecutor). She prepared for the judicial service without specialized coaching while she did her. She is from Eatah and her father Noor Hasan was an administrative assistant at the court. She is quite active on social media and runs a page titled ‘Our Dream PCS J’ on Facebook.
The inhabitants of Muzaffarnagar, Anjum, collected copies of almost newspapers after the outcome was declared. She lost her father – who was fired 25 years ago by goons to increase voting against extortors – when she was only four years old. Her father, who had a hardware store, wanted to see her as a judge. To fulfill his father’s dream and to thank the departed soul, Anjum’s brother took over the financial burden of the family on his shoulder. He did not marry to ensure that her sister did not experience any economic obstacles in her preparation.
Kisa Zaheer of Lucknow was ranked 74th, Arshi Noor of Etah on 117 and Anjum Saifi of Muzaffarnagar in 159 positions.
Six Muslim boys were also judged this year.