This IIM alumni wants to coach students of war-hit Kargil crack CAT exam

Muzamil AnwarTOI Online

  • Muzamil Anwar, an IIM Ahmedabad alumni wants to open an academy to train students for CAT examination.
  • Anwar is approaching Jammu and Kashmir government to set up the academy.
  • The IIM graduate secured an on campus job in Vedanta at an annual salary package of ₹30 lakhs.
Muzamil Anwar, a 28-year-old IIM alumni is planning to approach the Jammu and Kashmir government to open an institute which will help students in Kargil prepare for Common Admission Test (CAT), according to a TOI report.

Anwar lived in Kargil during the India-Pakistan war of 1999.

He wants the students of Ladakh in Jammu and Kashmir to look beyond professional courses like engineering and MBBS. “I am thinking of approaching the J&K government and setting up an academy to help young boys and girls pursue MBA,” he said.

According to him, Kargil students are unaware of coaching institutes for MBA entrance exams. "I want to open an academy in Kargil to train kids to crack CAT,” he told The tImes of India.

Anwar graduated from IIM Ahmedabad — one of the leading MBA institutes in India — said that he witnessed a cultural shift, moving from Kargil to Ahmedabad. He missed security forces on the roads.

Anwar secured an on campus job in the metal and mining company Vedanta at an annual salary of ₹30 lakhs. He is currently handling the CSR (Corporate Social Responsibility) activities of the group, to promote football learning centres in Rajasthan and Goa. He is also assisting the company in training school kids in Football on AstroTurf — artificial playing surfaces.

IIM Ahmedabad is the most sought after management institute across the country. Some of its alumni include former governor of RBI Raghuram Rajan, cricket commentator Harsha Bhogle and Deep Kalra, the founder of MakeMyTrip.

See also:
India sees a 50% jump in women candidates taking the ‘CAT’ exam for entry into its top business schools

Study in India program to turn the country into an education hub for foreign students

India’s education budget has improved over the years — but it’s still too low
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