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winds of change-part III-Domestic strategy-ch 32-3

I have dwelt at some length on these problems merely to state before you how gigantic and delicate are the tasks which face the trainers of public servants in India. The background papers placed before the Conference bring out the quantitative magnitude of these tasks, and if all categories of public servants in the Union, States and public enterprises are to be adequately trained, the training resources available in the Government of India, States and in various autonomous institutions will have to be pooled. The financial implications of this venture are also staggering. Yet, in every programme, a beginning has to be made and we, in the Government of India, have created a Training Division in the Ministry of Home Affairs and have attempted to provide a nucleus from which training advice and assistance should emanate.

I am aware that the Indian Institute of Public Administration has already taken up a number of training programmes in executive development at the instance of the Training Division. A number of training programmes are also being conducted by the training institutions of various Ministries and Departments and State Governments as well as institutions like the Administra­tive Staff College, Hyderabad, and the Institutes of Management at Ahmedabad and Calcutta. The need for training is great, and it is necessary that training facilities at all these institutions should be utilised fully and further developed wherever necessary.