Current affairs will hold even enhanced importance for forthcoming examinations. Hence, coverage of Current affairs 2022 and Current affairs 2023 is indispensable.
To cover Current Affairs for UPSC preparation is a daunting task for any aspirant but it is also the most important. Most of the aspirants are confused about how to cover Daily Current Affairs and link them with UPSC Syllabus. It brings to you daily analysis and awareness of all the most relevant news from a number of sources spanning newspapers, magazines, and E-sources like; The Hindu, Livemint, The Indian Express, The Quint, Business Standard, etc. Along with national and international news websites like PIB, Down to Earth, Al Jazeera, Observers Research Foundation, etc.
To ease your efforts, GS SCORE has compiled all the Current Affairs of 2+ years in test format on a single platform where you can attempt Free Current Affairs tests of 2+ years and get a complete analysis in the form of your strengths and weaknesses.
The articles are made to cover all topics holistically with value addition and enrichment using diagrams, infographics, flowcharts, etc.
Daily Editorials and OpEds from the most reliable news sources like The Hindu, Indian Express, etc. are also covered with various dimensions linking them with UPSC Syllabus for maximum utilization and effective learning.
ThinkQ is our special initiative, where you will get daily Prelims Current Affairs MCQs Quiz from Today Current Affairs along with Mains Question from relevant topics linked with UPSC Syllabus for daily answer writing practice.
Hence, if the question pops up in your mind “How to cover Today’s Current Affairs”, you can check our GS Analyst page for comprehensive Coverage.
The coverage of current events is exhaustive and aids like daily, weekly, and monthly current affairs pdf are also provided.
Please keep in mind that Daily Current News and Important Editorials are not covered on Sundays and public holidays. However, important articles/topics (if any) will be covered in the coming weekdays.
The Supreme Court has refused to set aside a provision in the election law which allows candidates to contest polls from two constituencies simultaneously.
Verifying, please be patient.