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Piped Gas in Six Months !!

City  Kamothe

:  100 KM of pipeline has already been land accross the “SATELLITE CITY”.

Dream Come True.

If all goes well, MGL would be able to supply piped Natural Gas (PNG) within six months but it depends on the availablity of gas.

The Infrastructure has been laid down. The construction season is from October to April and work is on at various nodes in full pace.

MGL is a joint venture between GAIL and the BG group, Uk. The piped gas project will soon be extended to Belapur too, promised officers. Industrial areas like Taloja and Thane-Belapur will also be supplied piped gas shortly. NMMT too is converting its buses to CNG.

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Satellite township comes up in Kamothe city

NAVI MUMBAI: Marine engineer Ramesh Prasad and his wife Sunita, a young married couple, made a decision to live in Belapur. The fact that Prasad has to make the long daily commute to CST to reach his workplace in south Mumbai is not seen as a major drawback. “Navi MumbPROJECT.TIMlete city with malls, multiplexes, schools, colleges and hospitals,” said Prasad.

Spread over 344sq km of land, the 38-year-old city, which was dubbed the `satellite township’, is evolving into an independent entity. With a population of 1.8 million, it has its own municipal corporation. One major attraction is the green space-45% of the land has been reserved for `green zones’ and parks.

The spokesperson of the City and Industrial Development Corporation of Maharashtra Limited (Cidco), Mohan Ninawe, said: “The upcoming Greenfield Airport near Kharghar and Panvel, good connectivity, and the upcoming trans-harbour sea link have all contributed to this young city’s success.”

“Investors know the potential of the city. Even if the sales are slow, the city will attract revenue with so many projects lined up,” said real estate consultant, Mahesh Hemrajani. The success of the city is linked to the development of many new major projects like the international airport and the Trans-Harbour link.

Like Mumbai, the city has a north-south divide of sorts, with Vashi, Sanpada, Nerul and Belapur having more prestige than the still-developing Kharghar, Panvel and Kamothe districts.

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How to get merit medical seat without giving exam In Kamothe ?

When TOI set out to uncover the seats-for-cash scam in medical colleges, we expected to encounter touts in hole-in-the-wall


We soon realised this was a nostalgic impression that had nothing to do with today’s reality.

Posing as students, our reporters discovered a welloiled system where buying a seat is as easy as booking a railway ticket.

Touts no longer hang around outside the college gates like blackmarketeers outside movie halls. They operate under the guise of vocational counsellors, advertise in newspapers, drive big cars, and stride down the corridors of the college greeting professors and students in a familiar fashion. One tout is actually a doctor with a small nursing home.

Two sets of reporters went out with middlemen who offered to take them to meet a trustee of the MGM Medical College in Kamothe, a deemed university in Navi Mumbai owned by Kamal Kishore Kadam, a former state education minister.

Mumbai: It started with a Pune-based ‘counselling class’ repeatedly calling a Mumbai student and promising to secure an MBBS seat for her in MGM College, Kamothe, for a certain fee.

The tout had got the number from her examination form. The student called TOI and tipped us off. Two reporters, one posing as a student, the other as her brother, decided to investigate.

The calls from Pune were made by a Raj Tapaswi who ran Education Solutions. Initially, he offered career counselling, but after a few calls he revealed his real intent – a seat in the MGM Medical College in Navi Mumbai if we were ready to pay. We were ready, we said.

On Wednesday, we went to a three-star hotel in Sanpada. Tapaswi, a pot-bellied 30-something who had booked several rooms, was already there talking to another parent. He told us what we would have to do: pay Rs 16.75 lakh to the college and Rs 25,000 to him as a service charge. He said he had been in the business for five years and that his clients included doctors.

The payment would be in hard cash and there would be no receipts. Feigning nervousness, we insisted on meeting college officials before paying up.

Tapaswi said that we could only meet them while actually making the payment but promised to try and fix a prior meeting with one of the trustees, Amardeep Nitin Kadam, the son of Kamal Kishore Kadam. We were to pay the money to Amardeep in his office in the hospital attached to the medical college.

Instead, Tapaswi, who drives a Maruti Esteem, introduced us to one Avinash, who claimed to be the college’s representative. Avinash, who drives an Opel Astra,explained that the seat allotted us would be from the discretionary quota. This quota accounted for nearly 15% of the total seats, or 30 of the 200 seats.

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