Wednesday, December 20, 2017

EXCLUSIVE: कांग्रेस की चुनावी हार पर बोले हार्दिक पटेल, अल्पेश ठाकुर और ... - onlinegamezworld


✪ How to make MONEY PRINTER Machine ✪ StarTech Tips ✪ - OnlineGamezWorld

Amazing Money Print Technology - 50 Euro Note Print Process - OnlineGamezWorld

500 AND 2000 NOTES PRINTING IN INDIA!! - OnlineGamezWorld

BIGGEST 2017 NEWS | Rs 1000 note make a comeback and Rs 2000 note be ban... - OnlineGamezWorld

2000 रुपये का नोट होगा बंद | 2000 Rupees note Ban, RBI plan to ban 2000 ... - - OnlineGamezWorld

आज की बड़ी खबरें - स्पीड 100 | Today's Top News | News18 India - - OnlineGamezWorld

News18 India Live - OnlineGamezWorld

Tuesday, October 24, 2017

Railway informations

From Tambaram to senkottai train will be departure 2 actual time.. And from senkottai to Tambaram train also delay for departure will be 2hrs.. In actual time.. While This reason for track corrections by railways..

Saturday, October 21, 2017

Best in web friendly

The name of hoping brand goes to the  an American cone ante Wolvi industries..for most hopefulled Indian people's.. And then Contionusly got the placed for Microsoft Amazon Marti Suzuki and apple..

Monday, October 16, 2017

Great Vodafone offer

Telecom companies are bringing new tarrif plans for its customers almost every other day...
For prepaid users offering 90GB of 4Gdata along with unlimited voice call for 6month..

Tuesday, October 10, 2017

Do it like Xi’an: India can boost its flagging economy by boosting the tourism sector

The economy is in the doldrums. Gone are the days of gloating about India surpassing China in growth rates and leading the world economy. Manufacturing is stagnant in many areas, employment may have declined (which is quite an achievement) and exports have collapsed – even as world trade is revitalising and countries such as Bangladesh and Vietnam are increasing their exports.
Could tourism help boost growth? In 2016, tourism and travel contributed 10% of India’s GDP. The largest part of this was domestic tourism, amounting to about 88%. In hard times domestically, foreign tourism may be the more dynamic sector. In any case, the government could do much more to increase both domestic and foreign tourism. India is the seventh-largest tourist economy globally. Given its riches, natural and manmade, it should be much higher.
My recent trip to Xi’an, China, suggests there is much India can do to improve its tourist appeal. Leave aside heavy tourist advertising, improvements in visa issuance and provision of modern infrastructure, there are many micro lessons to be learnt from China.
For one thing, China gets most of its foreign tourists from Asia, almost 70%. Not surprisingly, it caters to all tastes and pocketbooks. This is reflected in air connectivity, cuisine availability, language competencies of guides, types of hotel accommodation and cultural preferences.
For a city of nine million people and a history going back 3,000 years, it is remarkably modern. It is a big, bustling, commercial centre, which puts India’s first tier cities to shame. This means above standard amenities. It is spanking clean. Street signs in English are everywhere. Transport is excellent – taxis, buses and the metro – and very cheap. A metro ride within the city was on average Rs 18. Eateries abound – extremely cheap local food to expensive Western and other cuisines (including Indian). I ate delicious, cheap local food, with no ill effects.
Xi’an is of course famous for the terracotta warriors. The city received 500 million sightseeing visits from domestic and foreign tourist over five years and earned $61 billion in revenue. The warriors receive about one million tourists, about the same as the Taj. The site is beautifully laid out so that there are virtually no queues. Buying tickets is streamlined in a huge reception centre. It took me two minutes to buy a ticket. The site has toilets within easy reach – and they are kept clean.
You need guides in China. Many sites do not have explanatory signage in English. My guide spoke fluent English. Conversation with him revealed he had been a guide for 20 years. Every year, he must attend classes to learn the latest on the terracotta excavations. He was punctual, neatly dressed and cheerful and avoided any cloying or annoying intrusions into my conversation with friends. Every day, he waits his turn to get clients. It is not a free-for-all at the site.
Xi’an and its environs feature many other sites – the Shaanxi Museum, the North and South Gate, the Drum Tower, the Bell Tower, among others. All are impeccably kept and regulated for tourists. One does have to watch out for pickpockets, touts and dishonest taxi-drivers, but i didn’t have a difficult moment.
Finally, Chinese tourists are voracious – they want to see everything on display. This means some jostling and elbowing but never ill-natured. At the Shaanxi Museum, i was amazed to see the numbers and eagerness of the crowd. People were somewhat noisy but quite aware of museum protocol – no touching, no loud talking, no flash photography. Evidently, the government has invested in public and civic education.
India could outdo China in tourism: it still has an enormous heritage, whereas a lot was lost in China through war and modernisation. Both the larger and smaller amenities still need considerable attention. Tourism could contribute to economic growth, but it needs sustained government policies.

‘India can help the world eliminate TB … India playing a huge part in global health club by producing drugs and vaccines’

Dr Soumya Swaminathan, Director-General (DG) of the Indian Council of Medical Research (ICMR) and secretary, department of health research, is the first Indian to be appointed to the second highest position at the World Health Organization (WHO) in Geneva. Known in particular for her work on tuberculosis, Swaminathan will be taking over her new role as deputy DG, Programmes, at WHO within a few weeks. She spoke to Rohit E David on the challenges facing the world’s apex health body, the problems in Indian healthcare and India’s role in the global health architecture:

Rise Of Africa: President Ram Nath Kovind’s visit to the continent should translate into concrete bilateral projects

In a significant tour, President Ram Nath Kovind’s first foreign trip after taking office took him to the African nations of Djibouti and Ethiopia. The trip highlights the importance that the current government attaches to its African engagements. This is indeed welcome as Africa is the next big growth hub. With a growing middle class and improving governance structures, the continent is primed to receive investments and facilitate global trade. Hence, Africa can no longer be seen just as a hub of natural resources. The continent now awaits technological innovations and human capital enrichment to become a veritable pole of global economic growth.
This is precisely why China is ramping up its investments in Africa. Of course, China is interested in African natural resources. But in recognition of Africa’s growing potential it is going beyond that to heavily invest in the continent’s physical infrastructure, ports, cities and a host of employment-generating industries.
Given this scenario, India too needs to ramp up its Africa game. And this is where Kovind’s visit to Djibouti and Ethiopia assumes significance. Djibouti’s strategic location on the Horn of Africa is perfect for naval operations. China has already established its first overseas military base in this African nation. India, on the other hand, doesn’t even have a full-fledged embassy in Djibouti. Meanwhile, Ethiopia is the headquarters of the African Union. Yet, India’s relations with Ethiopia haven’t fully exploited this aspect.
India has a natural advantage over China in Africa in the form of a large Indian diaspora in Anglophone African nations. However, this isn’t enough. India needs to expand its African outreach with concrete projects on the ground. It’s time to move beyond the rhetoric about India’s historical relations with African nations and conceptualise a future where India and Africa are equal partners in development. It’s time to view Africa as a continent that can change the world.

Grand council of the Breads: GST, BJP, upcoming elections and how the khakhra crumbles

All the staple breads of India gathered around the kitchen table to discuss a matter of great importance. One of their kith and kin had been singled out for a handsome break in GST, and there was great ferment in the ranks at this special consideration.
“The meeting will come to order!” bellowed Naan, who had assumed command of Breaddom with help from his cousin Kulcha. Enriched by the oil boom, they had ousted the previous leader, plainspoken Roti, after the Green Revolution. “We should protest Khakhra being given special treatment. At this rate, he might become the sole staple of India.”
“Hear! Hear!” chimed in Paratha, who was from Punjab. “Dense or light, flattened or round, you duplicate the mother’s rounded womb, and earth’s twice-yearly swelling.”
No one understood what Paratha meant. He never spoke in simple, direct language like other breads. He always went round and round, and his utterances had many layers of meaning one had to extract after buttering him up.
“Does anyone know why Khakhra’s GST was lowered from 12 per cent to 5 per cent and why we were left out?” asked Naan.
Bhatura, who seldom traveled without her spouse Channa, spoke up. “Apparently, there is an election coming up in Gujarat and Amitbhai wanted Khakhra’s help,” she said. Overweight and in her final days — her poor health showing in her greasy complexion – Bhatura always blurted out the truth, unlike her sly niece Poori.
“Nonsense!’ snorted Bhakri, who wasn’t sure if she was from Gujarat or Maharashtra. “By that token I should have gotten a GST break too.”
“Well, we didn’t make the cut because we are not long-lasting and cannot be vacuum packed. Besides, they said Khakhra is healthy because he is baked,” sniffed Thepla and Dhebra, Khakhra’s oily cousins who were frequently mistaken for Tibetans or Nepalese because of their names.
“Well then, what about me? I can be vacuum packed and there is an election coming up in my state too,” piped up Papad, who claimed he was from neighboring Rajasthan although his ancestors were said to be Sindhi. The clan had emigrated across the world, including to Southern India, where their cousins were called Appalams, and even to England, where they spoke in a British accent and were called Poppadoms.
“Well, strictly speaking, you are not a bread,” declared Naan.
“You’re fried!” yelled a steamed up Dhokla, Khakhra’s distant cousin.
“You’re fired!” shouted Dhokla’s sister Khandvi, rolling up her sleeve.
“Yeah. If you are a bread so am I,” jeered Ffaffda, who had snuck into the meeting to spy on proceedings and report to Amitbhai, hoping he would be given a GST break too. Although he was a Gujarati, Ffaffda had added couple extra Fs to his name and pretended he was German to gain entry.
“We are simple breads, so no one cares for us,” whined Chapatti, who was with her son Phulka. “Everyone is buttering up to Naan because he is rich and fair-complexioned.”
“Yeah. Tell me about it!” snapped Roti, still bitter after his ouster from the throne of Breaddom. Roti believed Naan was an interloper who belonged to the Khubbuz Dynasty in the Middle-East, and had no business thriving in Bharatvarsh. There were also rumors that he had some Pita blood in him.
For that matter, Roti also suspected Khakhra himself came from a Baloch ancestor named Kaak and his wife Sajji, but this was not a time to make such awkward disclosures.
While all this was happening, the delegation from Southern India, led by Masala Dosa, had maintained a dignified silence. But Appam, who had been stewing quietly, could not contain herself anymore.
“This is zimbly unacceptabull,” she said in thick Malayali accent. “Why Gujju named kakra getting szbeshal dreatmend?”
“Yes, why wonly cocra and not us?” chimed Pesarattu, from Andhra, and his fat cousin Uthappam, from Tamil Nadu.
“Why? Why? Why?” asked soft, light, and fluffly Idli, bouncing around excitedly. Idli, who wasn’t sure which Southern state he was from, had a mind like a devil’s workshop. He believed he was a Brahmin, and therefore deserved special treatment. “I am fair too…fairer than Khakhra or Naan!” he trilled.
“Well, as they explained… we are not long-lasting and can’t be vacuum packed. We are also from the Rice Gotra, not the favored Wheat Gotra,” sighed Masala Dosa. “Besides, there is no election in our states.”
“Of course there is… we too have an election coming up in 2018,” snapped Kori Roti, who was from Coastal Karnataka, and was hoping that he’d get the same treatment as Khakhra since he was also healthy, long-lasting, and could be vacuum-packed. Several members of the Karnataka delegation, including Neer Dosa, Jowar Roti, and Thalipeetu were also camping in Delhi to lobby over GST issues.
“Sweet!” whispered Puran Poli and Holige, cousins from Maharashtra and Karnataka respectively, who felt they too deserved a GST break. Although they were not really healthy and were more perishable than Khakhra, they hoped Amitbhai would consider their sweet nature, particularly since Karnataka could go to the polls in 2018 and Maharashtra in 2019.
From inside the oven across the kitchen table, Pizza surveyed the scene as he lip-read the conversation, (feeling like HAL in 2001 Space Odyssey). Bulked up with cheese, chicken and other toppings, he considered himself the Father of All Breads now. As far as he was concerned, desi breads and their sides were passe. “Damn fools!” he thought to himself as he flexed his muscles and did a few more push-ups. “They can scrap over GST while I conquer India…its witless elites are sold on me.”