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All India IT Association

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March 2013

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UN women's commission begins annual session with call to stop gender-based violence The United Nations commission focusing on women today kicked off its annual session with a call to eliminate violence against women and girls, a global scourge that affects millions around the world. “Ending violence against women is a matter of life and death,” Deputy SecretaryGeneral Jan Eliasson told the opening of the two-week session of the Commission on the Status of Women in New York. “The problem pervades all countries, even in the most stable and developed regions.” Mr. Eliasson stressed that it will take multiple approaches to tackle this issue, from governments implementing policies to empower victims and prosecute perpetrators, to creating a culture where gender stereotypes are broken by encouraging men and boys to take an equal share of responsibilities in their home and families. “Violence against women pervades war zones as well as stable communities, capitals as well as the countryside, public space as well as the private sphere,” Mr. Eliasson said. “Since it is an unacceptable feature of daily life, we have to respond everywhere and on every level.”

Santosh Shukla, Advocate

Six Indian NGOs accorded special consultative status with UN Six Indian non-governmental organisations (NGOs) working for the uplift of women, Dalits and poor have been approved for consultative status with the United Nations. The approval came by the Committee on Non-Governmental Organizations, which is a part of the UN's Economic and Social Council, during the annual ongoing session of the world body panel. NGOs enjoying general and special status can attend meetings of the Council and issue statements. Prominent among them include Action of Human Movement (AHM), which seeks to help improve living conditions for poor people in rural Tamil Nadu state, and Centre for Community Economics & Development Consultants Society which seeks to empower partner communities, castes and tribes, small and marginal farmers, landless people and Dalits as well as deprived women and children. Chaithanya Samskarika Vedi Chennayangaloor P.O., which promotes development through financial and other aid to poor people, has also been accorded consultative status by the Committee; so has been to Ekta Welfare Society, a national organisation working for world unity, peace and socio-economic development. Social & Healthy Action for Rural Empowerment, a national organisation helping underprivileged, disadvantaged people in remote hilly areas of India and International Services Association, that focusses on sustainable health and development for vulnerable communities, have also been accorded special consultative by the Committee on NGOs. So far the Committee, established in 1946, has accorded special consultative status to more than 3,500 NGOs from across the globe.It has 19 members who are elected on the basis of equitable geographical representation. Chaired by Bulgaria, its current members for the period 2011-2014 are Belgium, Burundi, China, Cuba, India, Israel, Kyrgyzstan, Morocco, Mozambique, Nicaragua, Pakistan, Peru, Russia, Senegal, Sudan, Turkey, US and Venezuela.

ISBN 81-924811-4-X

India's defence budget needs to I'm not interested in match strategic expectations becoming PM: Rahul Gandhi NEW DELHI: India's defence budget has been hardest hit, as the government scrambled to cut costs given the bleak economic growth of five percent -- the lowest in a decade. The cut came also against the backdrop of a history of under-utilisation of allocation by the defence ministry and the political hesitancy to conclude deals. Unveiling the national budget for the next fiscal, Finance Minister P. Chidambaram proposed a defence spending of Rs.2.03 trillion ($37.45 billion). This is a 5.2-percent increase from 2012-13, when the budget stood at Rs.1.93 trillion. Since the allocation and utilisation may change in the course of the fiscal year, the revised estimates accord a more realistic estimate of funds outflow. Accordingly, the budget hike, in real terms, amounts to Rs.251.68 billion ($4.57 billion) over the revised estimates of Rs.1.78 trillion for the fiscal ending March 31, which

amounts to a 14-percent increase. In 2012-13, the increase had been 17 percent. Figures also reveal that the defence ministry suffered a budget cut of over Rs.140 billion last year, a majority of which -- over Rs.100 billion --had been marked for procurement of new defence hardware.India's annualised inflation rate of around 6 percent implies that the military has actually gained little from this year's increase. The U.S. defence expenditure amounted to $500 billion last year and China's was $110 billion. In comparison, India's defence budget of $38 billion is humble and barely 1.79 percent of the country's gross domestic product (GDP). This is a record low for India in at least three decades, with the figure dropping considerably from 3.16 percent of the GDP in 1987. This year's allocation is also the lowest in terms of percentage of the total annual government expenditure. This year's defence budget is 12.23 percent of the estimated spending of the government in the upcoming fiscal year, considerably down from the 15.79 percent in 1999 -- and lower from last year's 12.97 percent.

NEW DELHI: Congress vice president Rahul Gandhi said he was not interested in becoming the prime minister and wants to focus on his party instead. "The party is my priority. I believe in long-term politics," Gandhi was quoted by TV channels as saying in Delhi. "I am not interested in becoming the prime minister," he was quoted as

saying. Gandhi, who is the second-incommand in the Congress, told reporters there was a need to end the "high command culture" in the party. The Congress party has not announced a prime ministerial candidate for the 2014 Lok Sabha elections, but Gandhi is a clear favourite. Gandhi has been working on improving the party's grasroots and has convened a meeting of all general secretaries and central leaders in charge of states..

Indian president conveyed commitment on Teesta, land boundary: Bangladesh D H A K A : Bangladesh Foreign Minister Dipu Moni said that visiting Indian President P r a n a b Mukherjee had conveyed "very strongly" that the Indian govt. is fully committed to the assurances given to Dhaka on two outstanding issues-the Teesta water-sharing agreement and the land boundary agreement. Addressing a press conference here, Moni said: "The Indian president has definitely conveyed to us and very strongly and conveyed it on many occasions (in Dhaka) that the Indian government is fully committed on its assurance given to Bangladesh." Mukherjee had assured Dhaka that the Constitution Amendment Bill to

facilitate implementation of the 1974 LBA would be placed in parliament, she said. "And once the consultations on it are done, he also expects the interim agreement on Teesta to be signed," she said. The Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) has termed the 1974 India-Bangladesh Land Boundary Agreement as flawed and declared that the government cannot bank on its support when the Constitution Amendment Bill to facilitate implementation of the pact comes up in parliament during the budget session. The Indian cabinet last month cleared the Bill to amend the IndiaBangladesh Land Boundary Agreement, 1974, and the protocol of 2011. BJP president Rajnath Singh said the pact signed by Prime Minister Manmohan Singh during his visit to Dhaka was one-sided.


15 March 2013

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Memorable Snaps

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Paraplegics can now count on 'magic tablet' prowess VADODARA: Your smile can fill up the room with light, literally. Don't dismiss this as just another mushy statement. That's the kind of wonder Dr Prabhat Ranjan and his team can perform for the thousands of paraplegics who are unable to utter a word or lift a finger. Thanks to his 'magic tablet'- an environment control system, which goes by the basic name of 'Cepal', the severely handicapped can blink eyelids, move their eyebrows, nod the head or slightly move the hand to achieve a fair degree of self empowerment. "When we first tested our device at Dhirubhai Ambani Institute of Information and Communication Technology (DA-IICT), it was programmed to accept smile as a command to light a bulb," DA-IICT professor Ranjan says. "Using this device, one can change TV channels, switch on or off the light bulb, control AC or fan movement, even type on the computer. We are now moving on to the next stage, where the device can read the brain commands. This would help paraplegics who can't even speak. These can even be

programmed to recognize commands through vocal chords vibrations without words being uttered, "informs Ranjan, who empowered IIM alumnus and paraplegic Suresh Karat in Coimbatore last year. "On his birthday in April, we presented Suresh, who is a great writer, a computer software, similar to the BJP Vice President Shri Kalraj Mishra, Pt. Vishnu Prasad Shukla, kind that Stephen Hawkings uses to President Shri Santosh Shukla, Advocate & Others in a social function. address people, which can speak aloud the words written by him," he said. Recipients of several awards, Ranjan is now giving up on his other researches to concentrate on empowering the physically challenged. Ranjan was here at the invitation of NGO V-Won to create awareness about his device to other NGOs and centres for handicapped children in the city on Monday. In the recently concluded 'Vibrant VCCI- 2013' his device won the first prize in technology innovation. The device had also brought smile to the face of Charu Khandal, the chief animator of Bollywood movie Ra.1, who got paralyzed soon after the movie's release in an accident.

Obama 'dithering, controlling, risk-averse' My mom cried after watching I, ME AUR MAIN: John Abraham US president, claims new book LONDON: President B a r a c k Obama is a 'dithering' president w h o s e extreme riska v e r s e attitude to foreign policy has damaged US interests in the Middle East, a new book by a senior former State Department adviser has claimed. The insider-account of the damaging divisions between the White House and the State Department comes as diplomats around the world wait to see if the new US secretary of state, John Kerry can persuade the Democratic president to greater engagement on Syria, Egypt and the wider Middle East.

According to the Telegraph, Vali Nasr, a university professor who was seconded in 2009 to work with Richard Holbrooke, Obama's special envoy to Afghanistan and Pakistan, records his profound disillusion at how a 'Berlin Wall' of domestic-focused advisers was erected to protect the president. In 'The Dispensable Nation: America Foreign policy in Retreat', Nasr wrote that the president had a truly disturbing habit of funnelling major foreign policy decisions through a small cabal of relatively inexperienced White House advisers whose turf was strictly. The book has given details how Holbrooke, appointed in 2009, was systematically cut out of decision making as both he and former secretary of state Hillary Clinton.

For any actor in Bollywood, it is important to deliver constant hits at the box-office. But, box-office successes certainly do not mean everything. And who better than John Abraham would know it. Already getting rave reviews for I, ME AUR MAIN, John is extremely delighted about his mother's reaction. "My mom cried after watching the film," says John. Though the flick is a tale of a self-obsessed, good looking man, John believes that I, ME AUR MAIN targets female audiences and would appeal them. "I am a person who goes by scripts. I was very clear from the onset that the film is female oriented and I still maintain that. I think women will love it," he says. A much more confident actor now, especially after giving hits like FORCE, HOUSEFULL 2 and RACE 2, John believes in constantly raising his bar. He states, "I am improving with every film. I, ME AUR MAIN is very different from my image. It is a very sweet, coming-of-age film. People are pleasantly surprised. I am very happy."

Ms. Pratuksha Banerjee is getting honored by Dr. Dilip N. Pandit along with Dr. Pradeep Mishra & Shri Narendra Tiwari.

Ms. Adjeni Espinosa of France along with NAI Staff

China hikes defence budget, to spend more on internal security BEIJING: China unveiled another double-digit rise in military expenditure, but for a third year in a row the defence budget will be exceeded by spending on domestic security, highlighting Beijing's concern about internal threats. Spending on the People's Liberation Army (PLA) will rise 10.7 percent to 740.6 billion yuan, while the domestic security budget will go up at a slightly slower pace, by 8.7 percent, to 769.1 billion yuan, according to the budget released at the opening of parliament's annual meeting. The numbers underscore the ruling Communist Party's vigilance not only about territorial disputes with Japan and Southeast Asia and the U.S. "pivot" back to the region, but also about popular unrest over corruption, pollution and abuse of power, despite robust economic growth and rising incomes. The number of "mass incidents" of unrest recorded by the Chinese government grew from 8,700 in 1993 to about 90,000 in 2010, according to

several government-backed studies. Some estimates are higher, and the government has not released official data for recent years.

"It shows the party is more concerned about the potential risks of destabilisation coming from inside the country than outside, which tells us the party is much less confident," said Nicholas Bequelin, a researcher at Human Rights Watch, a New Yorkbased advocacy group. "A confident government that is not afraid of its population doesn't need to have a budget for domestic security that is over defence spending," he added.

In his "state of the nation" address to the largely stamp legislature, Premier Wen Jiabao listed maintaining social harmony and stability as one of the government's priorities for this year. "We should improve the mechanism for assessing potential risks major policy decisions may pose for social stability ... The purpose of this work is to preserve law and order and promote social harmony and stability." C H I N A ' S M I L I TA RY AMBITIONS Still, defence spending is contained at about 5.4 percent of total expenditure, up from 5.3 percent last year, and remains at about one-fifth of the Pentagon's outlays. But even with its worries about domestic problems, China has become increasingly assertive on the world stage. Wen said the government "should accelerate the modernisation of national defence and the armed forces ... (and) should resolutely uphold China's sovereignty, security and territorial integrity and ensure its peaceful development".

Alma Sports Team of Mumbai along with President of NAI Shri Santosh Shukla, Advocate

BJP Vice President Shri Kalraj Mishra along with NAI Staff in a social function


15 March 2013

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Few criminal casesturn reachto trial stage Drug addicts crime for lack of rehab CALANGUTE: The recent murders in Assagao and Siolim, allegedly by drug addicts and drug peddlers, has once again put the spotlight on the lack of facilities for rehabilitating and counseling drug addicts.Police and NGOs opine that drug addicts are left to fight their own inner demons and are unable to break out of the vicious cycle of crime to fuel their drug habits. Most petty crimes-and many major crimes too- are committed by drug addicts to finance their drug habits, according to Calangute police station in-charge Nolasco Raposo who has single-handedly cracked down on the Nigerian drug mafia in the coastal tourismhotspot. "The drug addict needs money to buy drugs every day. He will look for an opportunity to pounce on a tourist or snatch a bag," Raposo says, explaining the reason for the many petty thefts reported on the beach. "If you see their plight when they don't get drugs in the lock-up, it's very pitiable." Raposo feels the drug problem in Calangute can be solved or at least reduced if there is a detoxification and rehabilitation facility available in the village

itself. "There's one centre in Anjuna, but they charge a lot, which most of the drug addicts can't afford. We need a centre in Calangute. I've spoken to the panchayat members and the MLA and there have been suggestions that the directorate of health services could start one. But it can even be funded by some of the big resorts. A 100-bed facility is needed," he says. But instead of rehab facilities being increased, they have actually reduced, with Kripa Foundation recently shutting down its counseling centre in Mapusa. There are now just two detoxification and rehabilitation centres in Goa today, the Kripa Foundation in Anjuna and Chaitanya centre in Tivim. The only other option is the Institute of Psychiatric and Human Behaviour in Bambolim which is a general purpose facility. Pamela D'Costa, the project coordinator of Kripa Foundation, says more facilities are needed. Speaking about Raposo's suggestion of a big facility in Calangute, she says, "It should be done. All they have to do is have a built up structure where the addicts can be kept under lock and key during their withdrawal period."

'In form' Finn looking to make big impact in first Kiwi Test with shortened run-up International Day of Remembrance of the Victims of Slavery and the Transatlantic Slave Trade Theme for 2013: Forever Free: Celebrating Emancipation For over 400 years, more than 15 million men, women and children were the victims of the tragic transatlantic slave trade, one of the darkest chapters in human history. The annual observance of 25 March as the International Day of Remembrance for the Victims of Slavery and the Transatlantic Slave Trade serves as an opportunity to honour and remember those who suffered and died at the hands of the brutal slavery system, and to raise awareness about the dangers of racism and

prejudice. This year's theme, “Forever Free: Celebrating Emancipation,” pays tribute to the emancipation of slaves in nations across the world. This year is particularly important with many key anniversaries, including 220 years since France's General Emancipation decree liberated all slaves in present-day Haiti; 180 years since the Slavery Abolition Act of 1833 ended slavery in Canada, the British West Indies and the Cape of Good Hope; and 170 years ago, the Indian Slavery Act of 1843 was signed.

Global demand for medicinal plants can boost green jobs growth in Nepal The growing global demand for medicinal and aromatic plants could help drive Nepal's green economy, particularly in poor communities where many types of such plants are harvested, says a new study released today by the United Nations Environment Programme (UNEP) in collaboration with the Government of Nepal. More than 100 types of medicinal and aromatic plants (MAPs) are harvested in Nepal and traded in international markets. They were exported at a value of $9.8 million in 2009, up from $3 million in 2008, according to figures cited by UNEP. “By harvesting these plants sustainably, and improving their value-added activity so collectors receive a fair share of the profits, the trade could contribute to social equity, environmental conservation and economic prosperity,” said UNEP Programme Officer Asad Naqvi. Mr. Naqvi oversaw the report, “BioTrade: Harnessing the potential for transitioning to a green economy - The Case of Medicinal and Aromatic Plants in Nepal,” which states that despite the opportunities for sustainable trade in MAPs inside the country, most of the value-added activity and quality control mechanisms are done outside. In addition, trade is further hampered by limited access to electricity, transportation and other gaps in infrastructure. Among the recommendations in the report is a regularly updated inventory system that provides information on available stock and how much can be sustainably harvested.

LONDON: England pace man Steven Finn thinks he can bowl faster, bouncier and straighter off his new, shortened run-up when he resumes Test duty against New Zealand in Dunedin. It is not an idle boast either, with Finn providing strong supporting evidence in the one-day series against New Zealand last month, the Telegraph reports. In Napier, the game in which he unveiled his new run-up, he bowled with great control and accuracy, while for glimpses in Auckland he looked like a West Indies great of the 1980s. Ahead of the first Test match, Finn said he doesn't know if he would bowl faster but it felt quick and bouncy in the two one-days he used it in, adding they would see what the speed gun says in the Test but he is really looking forward to getting going. Finn's change of run-up, from 25.7?meters down to

19.9, looks to have improved him as a bowler yet it might not have happened but for his knee clipping the stumps at Headingley and Graeme Smith's opportunistic intervention thereafter, the paper said. Smith claimed that Finn disturbed his concentration when the bowler bumped into the stumps and the South African persuaded umpire Steve Davis to call all subsequent collisions as dead ball, including the one with which Finn dismissed him. Now, the MCC has decided to introduce a law that comes into effect in October, making any such contact with the stumps a no ball. Finn said personally it does seem a bit silly but that's the way it goes, adding Shaun Pollock for a number of years flicked the stumps with his hand and he didn't get pulled up for distracting the batsmen, but the law has been changed and it's up to him to adhere to it.


15 March 2013

Indians among top 4 sources UN welcomes news of HIV baby who for business studies in US appears to be cured by treatment

WASHINGTON: Business-related programmes are the most popular single field of study among international students in the US with China, India, South Korea and Saudi Arabia being the top four source countries, according to a new study. However, among Indian and Saudi s t u d e n t s business ranks third behind engineering and math, and engineering and English respectively, while it is the single-most popular field among Chinese and Korean students, according to World Education Services (WES). This growth in the popularity of business programmes has paralleled, to a degree, the overall demand for undergraduate programmes at US institutions, the WES study on "International Student Mobility Trends 2013: Towards Responsive Recruitment

Strategies" noted. As a result, international undergraduate students in business studies grew by approximately 60 percent in the US between 2003 and 2011, with nearly three out of ten international undergraduates enrolled in business fieldsa proportion that is now comparable to the UK and Canada. The authors R a h u l Choudaha, director of research and advisory services, and research associates Li Chang and Yoko Kono noted how student mobility patterns to the US have changed in the decade following the 9/11 terrorist attacks. Due to visa policy changes and perceptions that the US had become a less welcoming host country for international students, enrolment growth stalled in the immediate aftermath of the attacks.

United Nations agencies today welcomed the news that a baby treated in the United States with antiretroviral drugs during the first months of her life appears to be functionally cured of the disease. “This news gives us great hope that a cure for HIV in children is possible and could bring us one step closer to an AIDS-free generation,” said Joint United Nations Programme on HIV/AIDS (UNAIDS) Executive Director Michel Sidibé. “This also underscores the need for research and innovation especially in the area of early diagnostics.” According to researchers, the mother was living with HIV at the time of the baby's birth and had not received antiretroviral medication or prenatal care. The child was born prematurely in July 2010 in the state of Mississippi and due to the high risk of exposure to HIV, received a triple therapy regimen of antiretroviral drugs 30 hours after her birth and continued treatment until she was 18 months of age. When the child, now two and a half years old, was seen by professionals about half a year later, blood samples

revealed undetectable HIV levels and no HIV-specific antibodies. If the findings are confirmed, it would be the first well-documented case of an HIV-positive child who appears to have no detectable levels of the virus despite stopping HIV treatment. While the toddler continues to thrive without antiretroviral therapy, UNAIDS cautioned that more studies need to be conducted to understand the outcomes and whether the current findings can be replicated. “It is potentially great news,” said the Executive Director of the UN Children's Fund (UNICEF), Anthony Lake. “This case also demonstrates what we already know – it is vital to test newborn babies at risk as soon as possible.” According to the World Health Organization (WHO) and UNICEF, 330,000 children were newly infected with HIV in 2011 and at the end of the year, only 28 per cent of children under the age of 15 living with HIV were on HIV treatment, compared to 54 per cent of eligible adults. Data also shows that just 28 per cent of HIV-exposed babies were tested for this disease within six weeks of birth in 2010 due to the high costs of early diagnostics and limited access to services and medicines. In 2011, UNAIDS and its partners launched a global plan for the elimination of new HIV infections among children by 2015 and keeping their mothers alive. Significant progress has been made and continued support and research is needed, the agency said in a news release.

NGOs helping Muslim women in Juhapura area learn modern skills Cops need to be familiar with Protection of

AHMEDABAD: If you were a woman and not allowed to go beyond 300 metres periphery of your home, and if at all you venture out, it had to be under supervision, how would you feel. There are hundreds of women aged between 15 and 33 years who have not seen life beyond the four walls of their homes in Juhapura - one of the largest Muslim ghettos in Asia. Today, these women are making an effort to break routines of their household chores and societal dictums in an effort to become independent individuals. Most of these young women are teenagers. The Indian Institute of

Management-Ahmedabad (IIM-A) recently did a project work on an NGO, Falah-e-Niswa, supported by an umbrella organization Saath, which is helping women in this area. Two researchers Ajai U and Aswin Kumar from the IIM-A had profiled the centre as a project that links vulnerable w o m e n t o livelihood resources. The centre c o u n s e l s h u s b a n d s , parents-in-laws, uncles, brothers and fathers to allow their girl children to attend vocational courses run by the centre as multi-media software, desktop publishing and English classes.

Children from Sexual Offences Act NEW DELHI: Police need to be familiarized with the the Protection of Children from Sexual Offences (POCSO) Act, 2012, the Delhi Commission for Protection of Child Rights (DCPCR) said. "In many cases, the Delhi Police do not conduct investigations in line with the requirements laid down by the POCSO Act, as they are not familiar with it," a DCPCR member said.The act provides protection to all children under 18 years from offences of sexual assault, sexual harassment and pornography. It provides for stringent punishments, which have been graded as per the gravity of the offence. "DCPCR is conducting regular workshops

with the Delhi Police and NGOs to familiarize them with this new act. The punishments range from simple to rigorous imprisonment of varying periods. There is also provision for a fine, which is to be decided by court," the official said. The commission has also issued notice to the North Delhi Municipal Corporation on action taken in the alleged rape of a 7year-old girl in a municipal school in Mangolpuri afternoon, which sparked protests in the area. In another such incident, two children - 7-year-old boy and his 5-year-old sister - who had been missing for the past three days, were found dead near a railway track in central Delhi.

Published from NGOs Association of India, 18/3, Pardeshipura, Near Bhandari Hospital, Indore, (M.P) and printed at Compac Printers Pvt. Ltd., 3/54, Press Complex, A.B. Road, Indore by Santosh Shukla on behalf of NAI. Editor : Dilip N. Pandit, Email :, Layout Designer : Sanjay Panjwani, Ph. : 0731-4225505,

NGOs March 2013 Newsletter  
NGOs March 2013 Newsletter  

NGOs Association of India Newsletter