GST Council may finalise e-way rules, fix anomalies tomorrow

New Delhi: The GST Council should lower the tax rate on Saturday in the works that are woven garments by 5 percent and set up a mechanism for online registration of property to a certain value before they can Be transported.

The Council, headed by Finance Minister Arun Jaitley, also take into account at its meeting the implementation of the new tax regime on goods and services (GST) from 1 July and will finalize a mechanism to implement anti-production Provisions To protect the interests of consumers.

The president of the Central Board of Special Taxes and Customs (CBEC), Vanaja Sarna, said that the movement of goods between states were disinfected with 25 of the 29 States that abolish checkpoints.

“About 25 states have abolished these checkpoints, so far, it has gone well,” he told PTI here.

This would strengthen the schedule after the electronic invoice in the GST, which would require the execution of all assets of more than Rs 50,000 in value before they can be registered online before being transferred.

“As the e-invoicing process for India is eliminated, we should be able to do something that will be better,” Sarna said.

However, it declined to comment on whether the electronic invoicing threshold would remain at Rs.50,000 or more in multi-quarter requests to lift it.

Officials said the rules for electronic billing will be decided on Saturday. This provision of the GST requires that any product of more than 50,000 rupees in value be pre-registered online before it can be moved.

According to the preliminary provision, GSTN generate electronic invoices that will be valid for 1 to 20 days, depending on the distance – one day for 100 km, 3 days (100 to less than 300 km), 5 days (300- minus 500 km) and 10 days (500-less than 1000 km).

The information technology platform for the electronic billing system is being developed by the National Computer Center.

Earlier this week, Finance Minister Arun Jaitley said it would be mandatory for manufacturers to pass the benefits of the tax reduction after the GST to consumers.

“What if the tax benefits of the inputs are not passed on to consumers? … We meet in a few days from now.

In a short time we will finalize the whole mechanism with regard to the fight against speculation, “he told parliament.

The Council should also take into account the lowest tax rates for garment manufacturing work at 5 percent to 18 percent, a senior official said.

At present, services related to textile yarns – other than synthetic or filamentary fibers – and fabrics attract 5% GST. Other clothing work attracts an 18 percent load.

The official said the council could consider rationing and bring all the work, including cloth clothing, under the slab of 5 percent.

In addition to the review of the GST implementation, the 19th Session of the Council, on Saturday examined the rationalization of the anomalies raised by the industry in a month, said an official, who would not be designated.

This will be the first full meeting of the GST Council, including representatives of the 29 states, following the implementation of the new indirect tax reform on July 1.

Maharashtra reports 855 farmer suicides in Apr-Jan this year: Govt informs Parliament

New Delhi: Maharashtra has reported 855 cases of farmers’ suicides during the period from January to April this year compared to 1,023 cases in the same period of the year, Parliament was reported on Friday.

“The response to the unfortunate suicide case of farmers is to improve their well-being,” said Union Agriculture Minister Radha Mohan Singh at the Rajya Sabha.

To this end, the central government has adopted a strategy to improve farmers’ incomes by making agriculture more sustainable and generating benefits for farmers on a sustainable basis, he said in a written response.

As a result, the government is re-aligning its operations to move from the production platform focused on the production-centric platform, he added.

In response to an independent inquiry into the number of suicides among farmers in Maharashtra, Junior Agriculture Minister Parshottam Rupala said the state has reported 855 suicides between January and April 2017, compared with 1023 cases of suicides. During the same period of the year.

To address the issue of farmers’ suicides, the Union Health Ministry has called on all states, including Maharashtra, to prepare a detailed action plan, he told the upper house.

States were invited to analyze the districts where the suicide cases come from farmers and to inform the Ministry, he said.

Highlighting measures taken by the Maharashtra government to prevent farmers from committing suicide, Rupala said the state is carrying out a pilot project in the districts of Yavatmal and Amravati and Osmandabad of the Aurangabad division.

Funds were released to the order of Rs 34.19 million in 2015-16 and Rs 12.50 in 2016-17 to these districts for the execution of the ‘Baliraja Chetana Abhiyan’. The farmer’s lawyer is run by a program of the state’s public health department, he added.

Recently, the state announced a loan exemption scheme for farmers. In addition, the central government also supports a mental health program in the country’s 444 districts under the National Mental Health Program.

The district’s mental health program has been modified to provide suicide prevention, workplace stress management, life skills training and counseling, among others, the minister said. The research activity.

Hints of Skull Cult Found at World's Oldest Temple

Hints of Skull Cult Found at World’s Oldest Temple

Hints of Skull Cult Found at World’s Oldest Temple

There are about 10 000 years, the already marked presence of Gobekli Tepe in southeastern Turkey could have been even more impressive, since human skulls could have hung on what is considered the oldest temple in the world.

According to new research published in Science Advance, three fragments of Neolithic skulls discovered by archaeologists in Gobekli Tepe show a unique post-mortem type change in the skull at the site.

(More information about Gobekli Tepe, the “oldest temple in the world.”)

The deep and proposed linear grooves uniquely altered cranium ever seen in the world in any context, says Julia Gresky, lead author of the study and anthropologist at the German Archaeological Institute in Berlin.

A detailed analysis with a special microscope showed that the grooves were made deliberately with a flint tool. One of the fragments even a drilled hole, resembles skull changes made by the naga people of India who uses the hole to hang the skull in a chain.
Gobekli Tepe Finding what a focus on human heads suggests includes from left to right: a human statue intentionally beheaded, a figure carrying a human head as a gift and a pillar representing an individual without a bird’s head the right)

The marks may appear only on some bone fragments that are between 10 000 and 7000 years old, but archaeologists believe that this discovery is very important and means that the company, like many others in this part of the world time Was a “cult skull” who revered the human skull after death.

“Treatments of the skull are not rare in Anatolia,” said Gresky. She explained that the archaeological remains of other sites in the region indicate that people generally buried their dead, then exhumed, remove skulls and show them creatively.

Other archaeologists have even found that the Neolithic peoples form new faces of the dead with plaster.

(Look at the face behind the skull of Jericho at 9500 years old).

Gobekli Tepe was of particular importance to people living near the Neolithic. “It was not a settlement area, but especially the monumental structures,” says the anthropologist.