LIC Recruitment 2015-2016 for 39 LIC Agents. Life Insurance Corporation of India, Thane, Maharashtra Recruitment for 39 LIC Agent Vacancies. LIC has been released a notification for 39 jobs or Vacancies. Interested and eligible candidates may send the prescribed application format on or before 31th October 2015. Please read the below provided information such as educational qualification, application fees, selection procedure etc. carefully before applying for this job.
LIC Recruitment 2015-2016 Details:
Last date for Submission of application: 31-10-2015
Total Number of Vacancies: 39 Posts
Name of the Posts: LIC Agent
The Candidate should be passed Graduate from a recognized university / Board.
The candidate age should be between 18-35 years. Upper age limit for SC/ST/PWD applicable as per Govt. guidelines
Please do not call for fixed salary & Permanent Job; this is purely commission basis golden business opportunity which will improve your income with global profession. This is opening of LIC Agents on Purely Commission basis for DOMBIVLI Dist.Thane Maharashtra.Thos who are interested and from above mention city, kindly do call between 10 am to 5 pm for interview to Mr. SUDHIR SANAP on 9833551388.
Selection Procedure for LIC:
The selection procedure will be made on the performance in interview
How to Apply for LIC:
Interested and eligible candidate may send the prescribed application format along with self – attested copies of the certificates in proof of educational qualifications, age, Caste and experience to please see the address in notification on or before 31-10-2015
Click Here for Notification
The story of insurance is probably as old as the story of mankind. The same instinct that prompts modern businessmen today to secure themselves against loss and disaster existed in primitive men also. They too sought to avert the evil consequences of fire and flood and loss of life and were willing to make some sort of sacrifice in order to achieve security. Though the concept of insurance is largely a development of the recent past, particularly after the industrial era – past few centuries – yet its beginnings date back almost 6000 years.
Life Insurance in its modern form came to India from England in the year 1818. Oriental Life Insurance Company started by Europeans in Calcutta was the first life insurance company on Indian Soil. All the insurance companies established during that period were brought up with the purpose of looking after the needs of European community and Indian natives were not being insured by these companies. However, later with the efforts of eminent people like Babu Muttylal Seal, the foreign life insurance companies started insuring Indian lives. But Indian lives were being treated as sub-standard lives and heavy extra premiums were being charged on them. Bombay Mutual Life Assurance Society heralded the birth of first Indian life insurance company in the year 1870, and covered Indian lives at normal rates. Starting as Indian enterprise with highly patriotic motives, insurance companies came into existence to carry the message of insurance and social security through insurance to various sectors of society. Bharat Insurance Company (1896) was also one of such companies inspired by nationalism. The Swadeshi movement of 1905-1907 gave rise to more insurance companies. The United India in Madras, National Indian and National Insurance in Calcutta and the Co-operative Assurance at Lahore were established in 1906. In 1907, Hindustan Co-operative Insurance Company took its birth in one of the rooms of the Jorasanko, house of the great poet Rabindranath Tagore, in Calcutta. The Indian Mercantile, General Assurance and Swadeshi Life (later Bombay Life) were some of the companies established during the same period. Prior to 1912 India had no legislation to regulate insurance business. In the year 1912, the Life Insurance Companies Act, and the Provident Fund Act were passed. The Life Insurance Companies Act, 1912 made it necessary that the premium rate tables and periodical valuations of companies should be certified by an actuary. But the Act discriminated between foreign and Indian companies on many accounts, putting the Indian companies at a disadvantage.
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