The Hindu Editorial with Vocabulary

Welcome to, as we all know that now a day’s in All Banking Exams and other competitive exams most of the English Sections were taken from Editorial pages. So it is essential to have a sound knowledge and understanding of English vocabulary. So here we are presenting you THE Hindu Editorial with Vocabulary from THE HINDU newspapers. This will help you to sail and score good marks in English Language section.

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The Hindu Editorial with Vocabulary

Abolishing FIPB: Red tape herring?

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The Centre’s move to notify new rules to regulate livestock markets under the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals Act, 1960 (PCA) is either extremely poorly thought out or much too clever for its own good. In a way, both. On the surface, the notification, which spans eight pages, reads like a general document on the regulation of the sale of all kinds of livestock bought and sold in animal markets, with some welcome prohibitions on the cruelty inflicted in the transport and treatment of animals. But parse the rules, and it is evident that cattle — a category that includes cows, buffaloes, bulls and camels — come under a slew of special restrictions which, when effected, could have an extremely serious impact on the meat and livestock industry, not to mention the livelihoods and dietary (परहेज़ी) choices of millions of people. Surprisingly, only the purchase or sale of cattle for slaughter in animal markets has been prohibited. This raises suspicions that the Centre has attempted to conceal, or at least soften perceptions about, an extremely controversial provision, in the guise of passing a seemingly inoffensive, even enlightened, body of rules relating to animal cruelty. The rules framed for the sale of cattle are so cumbersome — for instance, buyers must verify they are agriculturists, and sellers must furnish photo identity proof and written declarations stating that the cattle are not brought to the animal market for slaughter — that one wonders whether the objective is to surreptitiously (चोरीचोरी ) throttle the entire cattle trade in an elaborate ream of red tape. Is the ban on the sale of cattle for slaughter in animal markets intended to act indirectly as an absolute ban? Is the notification, stripped of its generalities and niceties, really about the BJP government’s pet concern, cows?

Such questions are bound to be raised given the way the rules were notified. If the main subject of the notification was the regulation of livestock markets, why was it issued by the Ministry of Environment and not the Animal Husbandry Department of the Ministry of Agriculture, which deals directly with this issue? Moreover, on what ground can the slaughter of any animal for food be prevented under the PCA, when it explicitly recognises that animals may constitute “food for mankind”? What the Act prohibits is only the “infliction of unnecessary pain and suffering” when animals are consumed as food. Such legal infirmities are bound to be challenged in court, but meanwhile the economic costs of this decision will merit a close watch. If estimates that 90% of slaughtered buffaloes are bought and sold in animal markets are correct, then the trade will be crippled. The Centre must address the concerns of the trade as well as of those who suspect the notification is a part of a Machiavellian (a person who schemes in a Machiavellian way – बेईमान ) plot to influence and curb food choices. While there is a case to retain most of the rules prohibiting the cruel treatment of animals, the ban on the sale of cattle for slaughter in animal markets must go.

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Magical Vocabulary from The Hindu Editorial

  1. Inflicted (Verb) पीड़ा पहुंचाना / प्रयुक्त करना : An involuntary quivering movement

Synonyms: impose, force, thrust, foist, and saddle someone with, burden someone with

Example: They inflicted serious injuries on three other men.

  1. Parse (Verb) व्याख्या करना / पदव्याख्या या पदच्छेद करना: analyze (a sentence) into its parts and describe their syntactic roles.

Example: There were people who knew there were problems with the parse , but they weren’t security people, so they didn’t know it was a security problem.

  1. Conceal (Verb) छिपाना: keep from sight; hide.

Synonyms: hide, screen, cover, obscure, block out, blot out, mask, shroud, secrete

Example: Humankind’s deceptive nature is probably the one thing we cannot hide or conceal .

  1. Enlightened (Adjective) प्रबुद्ध : having or showing a rational, modern, and well-informed outlook.

Synonyms: illuminated, enlightened, awakened, learned, conscious

Example: The deal is a pension prototype for enlightened employers

  1. Cumbersome (Adjective) बोझिल / कष्टकर : large or heavy and therefore difficult to carry or use; unwieldy.

Synonyms: unwieldy, unmanageable, awkward, clumsy, inconvenient, incommodious, bulky.

Example: The process may be somewhat cumbersome , but it could avoid problems down the road.

  1. Throttle (Verb) कुचलना/दबाना: attack or kill (someone) by choking or strangling them.

Synonyms: suppress, inhibit, stifle, control, restrain, check, contain, choke off.

Example: Daughter is fuming and wants to throttle someone badly.

  1. Niceties (Noun) ब्योरा/ विवरण : a fine detail or distinction, especially one regarded as intricate and fussy.

Synonyms: subtlety, fine point, nuance, refinement, detail

Example: she was never interested in the niceties of Greek and Latin

  1. Explicitly (Adjective) स्पष्ट रूप से: stated clearly and in detail, leaving no room for confusion or doubt.

Synonyms: clear, plain, straightforward, crystal clear, easily understandable, precise.

Example: The contract with the writer is very explicit , he explains.

  1. Infliction (Noun) सज़ा:A feeling of great happiness and triumph

Synonyms: punishment, sentence, penalty, infliction, doom, lashings

Example: The creation of memory, however, is no longer seen as having resulted from the public infliction of physical pain.

  1. Infirmities (Adjective) निर्बलताओं : physical or mental weakness.

Synonyms: illness, malady, ailment, disease, disorder, sickness, affliction, complaint.

Example: Health expenses means expenditure on the diagnosis, prevention or treatment of illness, injury, infirmity or disability

  1. Machiavellian (Adjective) बेईमान/धूर्त : cunning, scheming, and unscrupulous, especially in politics or in advancing one’s career.

Synonyms: dishonest, untrustworthy, untruthful, shifty, nefarious, corrupt

Example: It must be realized, however, that the notion of Machiavellian intelligence was at that time still vague and ill-forme

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Courtesy And Official editorial link :- The Hindu 

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