Assam Rifles Rally Tradesman Final Result 2022
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Assam Rifles Tradesman Rally Recruitment 2022 Final Result

Post Date / Update: 30 July 2022 | 07:25 PM
Short Information : Assam Rifles has issued notification for recruitment of tradesmen rally for 1380 various posts. Those Candidate Are Enrolled with Vacancy Check the Final Result. For tradesman’s recruitment qualification, age limit, selection procedure, state wise recruitment information, pay scale, and all other information read the notification and then apply.

Assam Rifles Rally Bharti

Technical & Tradesman Rally Recruitment 2021

Group B & C Short Details of Notification

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Important Dates

  • Application Begin : 06/06/2022
  • Last Date for Apply Online : 20/07/2022
  • Pay Exam Fee Last Date : 20/07/2022
  • Final Result Out : 30/07/2022


Application Fee

  • Group B Post: 200/-
  • Group C Post : 100/-
  • Pay the Examination Fee Through Debit Card, Credit Card, Net Banking Fee Mode Only

Age Limit

  • Minimum Age : 18 Years.
  • Maximum Age : Soon
  • Age Relaxation Extra as per Recruitment Rules.

Related Post

Vacancy Details Total : 1230 Post

Post Name

Total Post

Eligibility

Assam Rifles Group B & C Various Post

1230

  • Class 10 High School, 10+2 Intermediate, Degree, Diploma, Certificate Post Wise Eligibility.
  • For More Details Read the Notification.

More Details Available Soon

How to Fill Form

  • Assam Rifles Tradesman & Technical Rally Group B & C Recruitment 2021. Notification and Invited Online Application Form for the Latest Assam Rifles Jobs 2021 Candidate Can Apply Online for 11/09/2021 to 25/10/2021.
  • Candidate Read the Notification Before Apply the Assam Rifles Latest Recruitment 2021 Application Form in Sarkari Result Latest Job Section.
  • Kindly Check and Collect the All Document – Hand Writing, Eligibility, ID Proof, Address Details, Basic Details.
  • Kindly Ready Scan Document Related to Recruitment Form – Photo, Sign, ID, Thumb, Proof, Etc.
  • Before Submit the Application Form Must Check the Preview and All Column Carefully.
  • If Candidate Required to Paying the Application Fee Must Submit. If You have Not the Required Application Fees Your Form is Not Completed.
  • Take A Print Out of Final Submitted Form.

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Assam rifles rally full information

The Assam Rifles is the oldest paramilitary force of the Indian Army, dating back to 1835 under the British Raj, raised under the name Cachar Levy. The present name of “Assam Rifles” has been used since 1917.[4] Over the course of its history, the Assam Rifles have served in a number of roles, conflicts and theatres including World War I[citation needed], where they served in Europe and the Middle East, and World War II, where they served mainly in Burma.[citation needed] After the Chinese annexation of Tibet, the Assam Rifles were tasked with manning the Tibetan border of Assam Himalayan region. They were also instrumental in maintaining law and order in the tribal Arunachal Pradesh.

The force is paramilitary and under the jurisdiction of the Home Ministry of India.[5] It has no connection with the Assam Regiment of the Indian Army. There are currently 46 battalions of Assam Rifles with a sanctioned strength of 63,747 personnel.[6][7] They perform many roles including the provision of internal security under the control of the army through the conduct of counterinsurgency and border security operations, provision of aid to the civilians in times of emergency, and the provision of communications, medical assistance and education in remote areas.[8] In times of war they can also be used as a combat force to secure rear areas if needed. Since 2002 the force has been given the role of guarding the

Early history
The present day Assam Rifles can trace its origins to a paramilitary force known as Cachar Levy which was established by the British in 1835 in the Assam region. he Assam Rifles boasts of being the oldest paramilitary force. With approximately seven hundred and fifty men, this force was formed as a police unit to protect settlements against tribal raids and other assaults as British rule slowly moved towards the north east parts of India.[6]

Despite problems with equipment and training, the contribution of this force in opening the region to administration and commerce was nevertheless quite significant and over time they have become known as the “right arm of the civil and [the] left arm of the military” in the region.[6] In 1870 these existing elements were merged into three Assam Military Police battalions which were spread out in the Lushai Hills (later 1st battalion), Lakhimpur (2nd battalion) and Naga Hills (3rd battalion). A fourth battalion was later formed Imphal in 1915.[citation needed] The first non-British DG of Assam Rifles was Col. Sidhiman Rai, MC.

Since then the name of the force has undergone a number of changes, as have the roles that it has been required to perform.

World War I and Interwar Years
During World War I, men from what was then known as the Assam Military Police were part of the Indian forces that fought in Europe and the Middle East. Over three thousand men from the force were provided to the Gorkha regiments of the Indian Army in this time, earning seventy-six gallantry awards during the conflict including seven Indian Order of Merit awards and five Indian Distinguished Service Medals.[6] These men performed with such distinction that the name Assam Rifles was assigned in 1917 as recognition of their part in the war.[6] Elements of the force were also utilised in India during the war, being used to maintain internal security in order to free up troops from the army for use overseas. During this time, the most notable action occurred in 1917 when columns of the Assam Rifles were despatched to Patna, to restore law and order in the riot-torn city.[6]

After the war the force returned to northern India where they were used to maintain security amidst growing civil unrest and disorder. In concert with the British Indian Army, they also undertook a number of expeditions into remote tribal areas along the north-east frontier and into Burma. In 1924 they were sent to Malabar, which was then still part of the Madras Presidency, to carry out operations against the Mopla rebels.[6]

World War II
During World War II, the role of the Assam Rifles evolved once more as they were called upon to undertake even more varied tasks due to their status as both a police and military organisation. This time, however, their service would be undertaken closer to home. After the lightning Japanese advance in 1942, the Assam Rifles fought a number of Independent actions behind enemy lines as the task of rear-area defence and rear-guard often fell to them during the Allies retreat into India. Later, as a large influx of refugees fled from the advancing Japanese into India, the Assam Rifles were given the task of managing and organising this mass of humanity.[6]

They also organized a resistance group on the Indo–Burmese border to counter the Japanese invasion and to harass the enemy line of communications. This group became known as “Victor Force” (or sometimes V-Force), and the nucleus of it was formed from platoons made up of men from the Assam Rifles. As part of this force, Assam Rifles platoons were used as covering forces during the latter stages of the Burma Campaign. Other elements fought in the defensive “boxes” around Kohima, whilst another, from the 4th Battalion, trained as airborne troops, was dropped near the Sittang River behind Japanese lines.[8] The 1st Battalion, as part of Lushai Brigade was sent ahead of the rest of the force to provide resistance in the Chin Hills. As a testament to the performance of Assam Rifles men during the war, members of the unit received forty-eight gallantry awards. These included: three MBE’s, five Military Crosses, 4 Orders of British India, one Indian Order of Merit, 13 Military Medals, 15 Indian Distinguished Service Medals and 7 British Empire Medals.[6]

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