Whoa... you have it all way, way wrong to answer the OP's question.
I have an advanced CS degree including a Master's in the subject from Stanford. Granted, I graduated in 1993, but it did me nothing to actually land a good-paying job.
I got great job offers at the time I graduated - as most college grads do, but factoring in the time-value of paying back my tuition (I'm not sure about IIT or India in general but in the US many of us take out many loans to get through a University program) none of them had a ladder that would equivocate the cost-payback of the education itself. In other words, financially I would have been better suited flipping burgers at McDonald's. Universities, especially for CS, are dinosaurs. I'll be surprised if they even exist in 20 years.
To understand Computer Science, or any science, is an application approach - like a craft. It's not boiled up in Academia. Meaning this: a great plumber doesn't go to a University to learn about fluid dynamics. They learn, then apprentice (at a plumbing firm) for years to understand real-world problems - then if they want to build something on their own, they're required to keep up on the latest in plumbing technologies to continually be useful in their field. CS/IT is exactly like this. Philosophy, which is generally an arbitrary study - is what Universities are generally good at teaching and conducting "group think" about.
I run my own company now, and I can assuredly tell you that I don't even look at the education section of a resume of a person I'm about to hire. I look at their work experience and their work product, along with [in some cases] a portfolio of code [in the case of, say, a CSS or UI/UX engineer] and whatever is relevant to them.
Find what within the subject you are passionate about and grab every book, every online course you can and apply yourself. If you can't immediately find a job, there are countless ways to create your own (using freelancer.com , upwork.com , even fiverr - and countless others). Once you've amassed a work product that you can demonstrate - "look at this that I've done" - you'll find that your chances at employment will far outweigh a college graduate chance's. Lastly, you may end up freelancing for life ; nothing wrong with that either, many successful people do it in every category/every profession.
No college degree needed. It's useless, unnecessary and a complete utter waste of your time in 2018.
That's my 2 cents.