Sunday, December 31, 2006

Underground Video Footage of Saddam's Execution

This one I hacked from a Middle-East TV channel...I am not defending or supporting US's stand on this but is it virtue to hang a Muslim on EID!!! One more thing check the last portion of this footage some brutal maniacs kicked his dead body.

Absolutely crap...

Happy New Year to You All

Hi Wishing you all a very happy and prosperous new year. In 2007 may all your wishes come true and enjoy every second of 2007.

Dreamer a.k.a. Abhi

Wednesday, December 27, 2006

Is it Reservation for weakers?or Reservation to make Weaker?

Students and junior doctors of Sir Sunderlal Hospital in the Banaras Hindu University (BHU) on Tuesday went on a strike to protest against a lathicharge against anti-reservation protesters.

The medicos alleged that the guards injured seven students who were collecting signatures at the university gate against the reservation policy.

Doctors didn’t report for duty and students boycotted classes to press for their demand that the guards and officials responsible for the lathicharge be punished. This was the second time in a week that the doctors and students have gone on strike.

The medicos will step up their agitation against the Centre’s decision to reserve 27 per cent seats in higher educational institutions for other Other Backward Classes (OBCs), said a student leader.

Guys have you seen the movie Rang De Basanti? Power and politics didn't defend the youth force...don't you feel one more RDB we need? Just raise your voice against the brutality of those crap vote-monger politicians. Reservation won't help backward classes to move up front it will handicapped them for their lifetime.

Do You Support Reservation in Education?
can't say

Friday, December 22, 2006

Anti-Child Labour Law: See The Other Side of Coin

The new Anti-Child Labour law may have come to the rescue of many underage working children in the country but as the media has been constantly reporting, the law has made survival more difficult for some others.

For instance, 12-year-old Birendra Kumar is orphaned and already on his second job.

He is the face of the other side of the Anti-Child Labour law, a side that makes more vulnerable exactly those it is supposed to protect.

Birendra's new job is at a Patna dhaba - washing dishes and serving tea.

He lost his first job which was in a cloth showroom as the owner of the shop didn't want to keep him once the law came into force.

"I used to work in a cloth store and used to earn Rs 1000 a month. I lost that job and now I work at a tea stall,” says Birendra.

His new job pays him half of what he used to earn earlier, only Rs 500. With that, he not only has to fend for himself but he has to take care of his four-year-old sister as well.

"We don’t have parents,” says Birendra’s sister, Chutki.

In eyes of law, Birendra is still an offender and so is his employer but he has to continue working to earn money that keeps him and his sister alive.

He knows he is defying a law that has been much talked about but he also realizes that he has little choice.

"We are in dire straits. We want to go to school but we don’t have the money,” he says.

Locals have little to offer but pity for the children. “He is the only earning member of the family. They will starve if he stops working,” says a local resident, Ranjeet Kumar.

There are thousands of Birendras and Chutkis for whom this law is not a boon and even those who are in the crusade of enforcing the law hardly look beyond the rule books.

So this is a request to the Lawmakers please think twice before imposing any law on society. I am not a supporter of child labour but before imposing any law we should provide an environment which could preserve that law. Our society still not provided any other alternative to those poor children so how could we expect anything good?

Thursday, December 21, 2006

Gender Equality: The Untouched Goal of Indian Workforce

Gender equality is yet to be a reality for the Indian workforce. If women’s participation in top management is to be seen, it is pathetically low, with just 3% of the senior positions in the private sector being filled by them. In the public sector, 5-6% is occupied by women, according to an ICICI Bank presentation made at an Aima conference for ‘Women In Leadership Roles’, in New Delhi last week.

Globally, women’s presence in boardrooms has improved. Poonam Barua, regional director, The Conference Board, a US-based research firm, said: “The number of Fortune 500 companies with 25% or more women on their boards has increased from 11-64% from 1995-2005.”

Overall, in India, women’s participation in the workforce has grown to 31% in 2005 from 26% in 2000. The growth has been more in the rural areas with 34% compared to 26% urban participation, according to Roopa Purushothaman, chief economist of the Future Group.

Given the talent crunch and the need for creating a quality resource pool, firms are hiring a number of women. It was the need of the hour that was helping reduce gender inequality, experts said.

“The services sector has been the growth engine for the Indian economy. Its share of GDP has grown to about 52% in 2004-05 from 41% in 1990-91. Of the existing base of 85 lakh workers in the organised sector, 30% will retire within five years,” said Madhabi Puri Buch, head (operations), ICICI Bank.

Cultivate me if you want...

What to say about myself…hmmm….people call me talkative but I call myself expressive as talkative persons can at least express their mind and are not introvert. By profession I am a techie and by passion I am a person who loves to meet strangers…my blog helps me to fulfill my passion. I am blogging since Nov’2006 and till now I have met lots of strangers through my blog. Meeting new people adds your experience about knowledge and as my blog suggests Knowledge Never Deceives, I believe one day this knowledge will surely help you in your life.

OMG, I have written many heavy words like a philosopher…hey there I am not a philosopher, I am fun loving person…let’s take a look about my liking and disliking…

I like...



Enjoying life with friends

Java Programming (I just love it man)

Internet (can’t think a day without it)

Teasing people with my silly jokes…

Any fast pace movie

Any spicy non-veg food

Reading books and blogs

Meeting strangers…

And about my disliking…


Smoking (although I use to it at times but trying to get over it)

Poverty and starvation

Child Labor

Sexual Harassment


To know about my likings and disliking please go through my blog, you will come across lots of unfolded aspects of my life…

Wednesday, December 20, 2006

Amartya Sen on Indian Child Labour and Gender In-Equality

Although India has witnessed social progress, serious challenges still remain - including the most important one of child deprivation, Nobel laureate Amartya Sen said here Tuesday.

Speaking at a lecture on Child and Human Rights, Sen said: "There has been social progress in India but some serious problems still face the country - the most important among them being child deprivation and under-nourishment."

"There have been numerous programmes for the undernourished children but they have failed to create an impact. This disturbing picture needs rapid remedy," the renowned economist said while launching the Indian Journal of Human Development by the Institute for Human Development.

"Under-nourishment and lack of medical assistance have enhanced this growing problem (child deprivation). Thus we have to look forward to a broader framework to address deprivation of Indian children," he added.

He stressed that human rights activists needed to address children's deprivation in particular.

"Incorporating a legal system has certainly helped human rights. The idea of human rights can be used in other ways. The legislature can help to promote an ethical way of human life. The Supreme Court of India can help promote this as they have in the past," Sen said.

Referring to the issue of gender inequality and resulting child under-nourishment, he said: "Gender inequality casts a shadow on child under-nourishment right from the time the child is in the womb. And an undernourished child always has the propensity to cardio-vascular diseases."

Touching upon female foeticide, he said such cases were decreasing elsewhere in the world but rising alarmingly in India and it needed to be seriously addressed.

Monday, December 18, 2006

A Daughter Against Her Dad for the Sake of Humanity

One of the most talked about legal case of India "Jessica Lal Murder Case" came to an end. Delhi High Court announced conviction on that case and acquitted Manu Sharma (son of former Haryana Minister Venod Sharma) with 8 other people. The defense lawyer of this case was an eminent lawyer...Ram Jethmalani who denied to pass any comment after that but his daughter Rani Jethmalani stood against her Dad.

Rani Jethmalini said she was upset with her father's decision to defend Sharma. "It was exceedingly painful for me," I had always campaigned for women's rights and have been a human rights activist myself, Rani said.

"As a lawyer whatever my father might say he is not just a lawyer also happens to be a member of parliament and also happens to be a legislator and there is a great responsibility on legislators," she pointed out.

"When the system of justice is polluted, tampered and perverted it is time I think for lawyers to say that we will not take part in these kinds of cases," Rani said.

"The law does not prevent you from doing this and there is a higher moral code there is the constitutional law and also our constitutional duties in article 51 of the constitution so all these things would have prevented him to disobey or discard a rule of professional ethics," she said.

But Rani also described her father as a liberal man who would allow her to say what she wanted to say.

Some may describes it as Feminism or Mockery but I believe this level of guts should always be present in a person. This conviction once more proves that the initial stage of investigation was motivated by some influence.

Sunday, December 17, 2006

Did you feel the sob while wearing the glittering Trinkets?

In the corner of a dark room filled with the stench of kerosene, Prabhu Dayal crouches over a fire, his nimble fingers forming glass bangles in the flames.

Prabhu is only 8 years old, but his life is already one of endless toil, making the colourful glass bangles that are popular among women across India.

"Sometimes I get sores on my fingers but it's okay," Prabhu says, without looking away from the flame for a moment.

"When the flame is blue, it's okay. When it turns yellow, then foul gas comes out," he explains.

"It's not that difficult. Just hold the two ends (of the bangle) like this and join them with the fire," he adds, deftly showing his skill.

Despite a government ban on child labour, Prabhu is one of tens of thousands of children in India who work in horrific conditions in often dangerous industries to support their poor families.

Across the country, children stuff explosives into fireworks to be lit during religious festivals and extravagant wedding celebrations, or weave carpets, sew textiles and make everything from footballs to cricket bats to sulphur-tipped matchsticks.

Around the town of Firozabad, about 230km southeast of New Delhi and the hub of India's glassware industry, rights groups estimate that 50 000 child workers endure lives similar to Prabhu's, labouring away in dozens of factories.

Under India's Child Labour Act of 1986, children under 14 are banned from working in industries deemed "hazardous" such as fireworks, matchstick-making, auto workshops or carpet weaving.

The ban was extended in October to cover those employed at roadside food stalls, homes and hotels.

But the rules are widely flouted, and prosecutions, when they happen at all, get bogged down in courts for lengthy periods.

In 1996, a government survey found that 22 000 children worked in factories around Firozabad. Charges were brought against plant owners, many of whom are still involved in legal battles.

The factories stopped employing children directly, but began outsourcing their work to "household units", workshops like the tiny, dark room where Prabhu works for eight to 10 hours a day.

A restless boy with sparkling eyes, Prabhu earns about 10 rupees (about R1,50) for joining around 1 200 bangles a day.

"Once we held a free health check-up camp here," says Chandel, a human rights worker based in the area. "Not one person came. Nearly everyone here suffers from some form of asthma."

The day begins at 3am for Prabhu, his two brothers and their father.

At 8am, Prabhu goes to school but he returns to the dingy workshop at around noon and works until 5pm. The finished bangles are then heaped on carts and bicycles, which are dragged back to the factories in Firozabad.

"After that we play," Prabhu says.

Middle-aged Ramrati lives in a one-room mud hut where she cooks in an earthen oven. She has three sons, aged between 5 and 13. All of them work in the bangle industry.

A daughter, who also grew up making glass bangles, died of tuberculosis a few years ago at the age of 16

"The bangles killed her," she says. "She used to cough a lot and turned weak. I got her married thinking her health would improve but she died in a few months."

The government has only banned child labour but it has not created any jobs. Until the parents get some other work, they will continue to use their children to increase their income. It's a question of livelihood.

Bal Krishan Gupta is the owner of Om Glassworks, one of the biggest factories in the region. Inside his sprawling residence is a cricket field, a fish pond and ducks playing on the lawns.

Gupta, who came to Firozabad in 1946, says his factories no longer make bangles, but he knows that children in the region are making them in hazardous conditions.

"But who is responsible for this? Is it not the father of the child who is making the child work?" he asks. Devastating economic circumstances in India see many parents sending their children to work for a pittance in factories. Though it's illegal, the rules are widely flouted.

Saturday, December 16, 2006

Are they Doctors or Slaughters?

A 26-year-old man died of renal failure after doctors in a government-run hospital in New Delhi refused to treat him because he was HIV positive, a newspaper report said on Saturday.

The daily "Hindustan Times" newspaper said the unnamed man was admitted with a fever at the Lok Nayak hospital in New Delhi, but that tests conducted revealed he was infected with the virus.

"His case sheet says that he was refused treatment because he was HIV positive," a doctor at the hospital, who declined to be named, told the newspaper.

"He was referred for dialysis. But doctors there turned him away because he was suspected to be HIV positive," the doctor said. "He died within two hours."

Social activists say widespread stigma and discrimination forces tens of thousands of HIV/AIDS sufferers underground where they shy away from social life and hide their infection.

According to the United Nations, 5.7 million Indians are living with HIV/AIDS -- the world's largest country now I guess you all understood why so? Doctors are amongst the educated classes and what a out burst of knowledge!!! Really they should ashamed of their insanity...

Thursday, December 14, 2006

Brutality Reveals of Iraqi Army

Guys this video reflects how brutality uprooted our feelings. Iraqi Army showing their thuggery and Americans the so-called civilized race of Earth are provoking them...Man this is really awful. Cant we raise our voice against this and teach them a lesson?

Wednesday, December 13, 2006

One More Humiliation of Humanity...this time in India!!!

Dolly, who came from Bangladesh to work in a Mumbai bar, has visited Hong Kong, China, Dubai and Kenya to "service her clients" in just six months. She, like other former dance bar employees, is looking for a viable livelihood.

After leaving her native Kakulia village in Jessore district of Bangladesh, Dolly, 19, joined a bar in the north-western suburb of Dombivili for a monthly pay of Rs.4,000.

However, the bar owner asked her if she was willing to make a fortnight's trip to Hong Kong and mainland China. As the payment offer was 10 times her salary, she agreed. A series of stints in "body shops" followed where Indian girls are preferred to their Chinese counterparts.

Of course, Dolly is not the only one. According to a study by the Bharatiya Bar Girls Union, an association formed to protect the rights of dance bar girls, thousands of youngsters - mostly from poor north-eastern states and neighbouring Bangladesh and Nepal - are lured by Mumbai's lure of a better lifestyle.

In the aftermath of the closure of the dance bars in India's financial and entertainment capital, Mumbai has turned into a human-trafficking transit point.

Still do we believe we are civilized enough to be known as a Developed Nation? Our Human Rights Activists please light on this....please.

Monday, December 4, 2006

Anti-Child Labour Campaign or A Debacle with Buds

It was in the month of October, this year, that the Government of India, with much fanfare, enacted the law of banning child labour, in this country. It was welcomed by one and all.

The United Nations Children's Fund, popularly known as UNICEF, while lending support to the government decision of banning child labour, had come out with its own anti-child labour campaign.

Eight year old Choonam Kumari alias Chuniya, from Northern Indian state of Bihar and hailing from a poor family, was the lucky one to have been chosen to feature in UNICEF's awareness campaign against child labour.

Later, Chuniya once again hit the news in the Indian press, but this time for wrong reason. She was found in the act of washing utensils near a roadside eatery, belonging to her father. Besides washing plates, she served food to walk in customers. Chuniya looking frail and lost, washing empty utensils on roadside was splashed all over the Indian newspapers.

The image depicting Chuniya, followed by the story of her poor plight, made a huge dent in the Indian government's campaign against child labour.UNICEF's Anupam Srivastav, Director ( Communications), Patna, clarifying his stand on the issue, said there was no monetary compensation made to Chuniya's family for using her photograph for anti-child labour campaign and nor she was their brand ambassador.

In India the outcome of globalisation has seen the mushrooming of huge shopping malls, multiplex cinemas halls and swanky restaurants in urban cites and rural towns. But still in the handloom embroidery industries, firecracker units, diamond polishing units and local restaurants, one can find large scale employment of child labourers and exploitation.

Shame to our Politicians who spend their money in foreign trips and conventions. Those craps are actually sucking us and wont stop untill they die.

Friday, December 1, 2006

Lets Combat The Killer

1st December is celebrated as World Aids Day...On this day lets make an oath to fight against this deadly disease and also love those who are being attacked by it.

Monday, November 27, 2006

Racism in Texas,USA

Last night my best friend said that in USA Racism is not so acute so I hacked this video from a Federal site(US Govt. owned website) just to prove that she is wrong its really acute and sometimes lethal.
The whites are still discriminate Blacks as the weaker race.
Shame to this so-called most civilized race

Md.Yunus on His Grameen Bank

Hey Guys this is Md.Yunus(Nobel laureate) on his dream Grameen Bank. Cant we dream something like this to end up poverty.

Saturday, November 25, 2006

Learn While You Laugh

The following scene took place on a British Airways flight between

Johannesburg and London.

This is a true story.

A White woman, about 50 years old, was seated next to a Black man.
Obviously disturbed by this, she called the air Hostess.

"Madam, what is the matter," the Hostess asked.

"You obviously do not see it then?" she responded.

"You placed me next to a Black man.

I do not agree to sit next to someone from such a repugnant group.

Give me an alternative seat."

"Be calm please, " the Hostess replied.

"Almost all the places on this flight are taken.

I will go to see if another seat is available."

The Hostess went away and then came back a few minutes later.

"Madam, just as I thought, there are no other available seats in the Economy class.

I spoke to the Captain and he informed me that there is also no seats in the Business class.

All the same, we still have one seat in the First class."

Before the woman could say anything, the Hostess continued:

"It is not usual for our company to permit someone from the Economy class to sit in the First class.

However, given the circumstances, the Captain feels that it would be scandalous to make someone sit next to someone so disgusting."

She turned to the Black guy, and said,

"Therefore, Sir,if you would like to, please collect your hand luggage, a seat awaits you in First class."

At that moment, the other passengers who were shocked by what they had just witnessed stood up and applauded.

Guys Racism is another sort of curse on humanity as it differs mankind so please raise your voice against it.

Saturday, November 18, 2006

Ugliest Face of Civilisation

President Bush is making an historic visit to Vietnam this weekend. While the agenda is crowded with discussion of trade, North Korea, Iraq, the War Against Terror and other issues, American Human Rights activists are pressing for the United States to make stronger statements about Vietnam's record on human rights.

Vietnam has many problems and one of the more serious for me is the exploitation of hundreds of thousands of poor women every year. Known for their extreme beauty and because in the Vietnamese culture the women are taught to care for the men, young Vietnamese women are prized wives.

Men from mostly Korea and Taiwan (but certainly many other nations) pay fees to join associations which bring them to Vietnam to find such "wives." A Korean or Taiwanese man may meet as many as 300 young Vietnamese women in a day while visiting Vietnam.

He is interviewing them so that he can find a "wife." The time he takes for his decision may be only an elapsed few minutes. He pays a heavy toll to leave Vietnam with his "wife."

The women are motivated by the hope of finding a better life – but this often doesn't happen.

Often the men lie about their income, careers, families and social standing to make themselves look more attractive. Once they get their Vietnamese "wives" back to Korea or Taiwan, they confiscate the young woman's passport, abuse her, force her into sex and generally treat these women with distain.

This situation of dealing in human trafficking is among the ugliest of human rights abuses. Added to the misery the Whites mostly Americans, Canadians are showing their interest in this trade and pulling Vietnamese girls into direct prostitution, the slave trade and child labour are also the by-product of Human Trafficking.

Source:Freddy Wattson (Socio-Economist working on Economic Balance in South-East Asia)

Thursday, November 16, 2006

Poverty Comes to an End - A Fallacy

Corruption, conflict, high deficits and a growing gap between the rich and poor are some of the major constraints to boosting economic growth in the South Asia region, according to a new World Bank report released today..

However the report, Economic Growth in South Asia, says while the challenges facing the region are daunting, it is possible South Asia could see poverty rates cut by two thirds in a decade.

Shantayanan Devarajan, World Bank Chief Economist for the region and co-author of the report, says growth rates in South Asia have been accelerating in the last 10 to 15 years.

” South Asia as a whole has been enjoying about five to six percent growth with some countries like India and Pakistan growing over seven percent in the last two years,” Devaranjan says.

“If this growth can be sustained and accelerated, South Asia - which is the region with the largest concentration of poor people in the world - has a significant chance of bringing poverty down to single digits in a decade.”

But I think before make any assumption we should stop Human Trafficking.

The worst ever curse of our society in recent past is human trafficking. Poverty stricken masses are being provoked by some rich insane and let their life to be sucked by riches.

The third world countries specially Bangladesh, Nigeria, Sudan, Uganda are the mostly affected countries.

This human trafficking leads poors to the Slave Trade. So guys please pull your arms out to combat the Human Traffickers to offer a Less Starving World to our next generation.