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The

MorningTrickle I

Vol.1, Issue.10, For Private Circulation Only

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4 Pages, Monday, July 30, 2012

In-house Journal of the School of Communication, Dr. G. R. Damodaran College of Science, Coimbatore - 14. Printed at Kalaikathir Achchagam, Coimbatore - 37.

Welcome Mr. President

A warm welcome to the readers of the morning trickle and cheers to all the fresh minds, who have stepped in to an opt. institution to shape their career. Feel happy, meeting you all after a month’s time. A lot have happened in the midst and the world has witnessed some important changes that can be a stepping stone to many events in future. Firstly, with the presidential elections getting over, India has honored Pranab Mukherjee as the 13th President of the country, the first man to accomplish the prestigious seat from his state. He was elected as the 13th President of India on 22 July 2012, and while reading this, he will be adorning the highest position of the state. In the long running race of Egyptian chaos, Mohammed Mursi, leader of the Freedom and Justice Party (FJP), emerged as the President

of Egypt in its first ever historical free presidential election. The Media baron, Rupert Murdoch, an eighty one year old, founder of the News Corporation, resigned on the third week of July 2012. He resigned from his directorship from a string of companies, namely the director of the NI Group, the Times Newspaper Holdings, and Newscorp Investments in Britain, following the allegation of phone

A Minute and A Half shares Ashwini V, III B.Sc Visual Communication.

Out of habit, I sneak a peek at the speedometer. 50 kmph. Typical of my friend who drives the scooty. And me? I would be at the pillion, burying my fears within my tight fists and trying not to look at the reading once more. A few hundred meters away from the traffic signal on the highway, I would notice the green arrow on it. The twist of the accelerator would bring the scooty to my already frantic pulse rate. The dial on the speedometer would crawl forward toward sixty, while the seconds tick down. 3… 2… 1… Now inching towards seventy kilometers per hour, the yellow light would run its leg of 3 seconds. And then the red. 70 kmph would come to rest in less than three seconds. A couple of bikes and a car would follow the pattern as we stop just on the ‘finish line’. One after the other, engines would switch off for the ninety second wait. During this minute and a half, my fists would slacken. The line of vehicles would lengthen. As per some unwritten rule, we never have straight lines of automobiles at traffic signals. Why would it be different now? The vehicles will not be in any particular order. And through the spaces in between them, a bike would find its way to meet us up in the front. There would be some furious honking from somewhere behind us. Some would check their mobile phones, send text messages, or answer calls. There would definitely be a woman

or a girl adjusting her clothes or the piece of cloth covering her head. Helmets, if any, would be taken off. Someone would meet an acquaintance or a friend, and a conversation would soon find its flow. Boys – and yes girls too – will check out the youngsters at the signal. Automobile freaks would instead check the vehicles bearing the brunt of these youngsters. There would be loud music playing in a

taping and other controversies. Eminent Freedom Fighter and social activist Captain Lakshmi Sehgal passed away in Kanpur on 23 July 2012. She was 97. She suffered a severe heart attack and was in service of nation till her death. An iconic figure among public of Indian Cinema, Dhara singh passed away this month, suffering ailments. He has been a veteran actor in the Indian cinema industry this century. According to the findings of the report, Trends in global CO2 emissions, global carbon dioxide (CO2) emission has increased by three percent in 2011. The three percent increase in CO2 took the total amount of CO2 in air at an all-time high of 34 billion ton. The report was released on 19 July 2012 by the European Commission's Joint Research Centre (JRC) and the Netherlands Environmental

Assessment Agency (PBL). International Union for Conservation of Nature on 19 June 2012 released its latest update of the Red List of Threatened Species. The report showed that 19817 species are threatened with extinction, out of which, from India, 132 species of plants and animals as Critically Endangered, the most threatened category, with as many as 60 different species assessed as Critically Endangered and 141 species as Endangered, plants appeared to be the most threatened life form. Hope things will go well and expecting to meet you with more interesting facts in next month.

wherever they popped out from. The engines would now be awakened from their nap. An old scooty would wheeze to a start, while it may take more than a couple of kicks to get the bike to “vroom”. Cars, buses and bikes would now have their gears in place, and accelerators would go through the pendulums of raising and lowering. By the 5th second, various horns would begin to sound and in two seconds, the intensity of these already annoying horns would drive anyone crazy.

My first experiences at college are crystal clear in my not-so-sharp brain, beginning from selecting the salwar for the first day. I still remember entering class for the first time and looking at the equally nervous faces. That first person who said “Hi!”, the first row mates, realizing I was going to learn Malayalam in 3 years and obviously the first movie bunk always stay close to my heart. Most important of it all, the first day of facing seniors! Let me be clear, if you tell me you were not excited or nervous or at your best dress or all of it, for the first day your seniors enter college, YOU ARE LYING! Everyone wants to know what is the hype about a group of people who are about two years older than them and come a week late to college? I tell you there is no hype! It’s just a reason we give ourselves to impress them. Believe me, as a senior, for the first day even I was excited about who my juniors were, where they were and all that, but face it, juniors are way too protected and seniors are way too restricted to come anywhere close to impressing each other. It’s natural, that, as a new student of the college, you tend to be insecure for a few days. However, there is no need to be, as the college as a whole is a family of sorts and if there is anything or anyone who makes you insecure in any way, just remember, the family is always here to care and protect. For all the new members of the family and for all those amazing memories that are yet to fill our hearts a warm and hearty WELCOME!

Photography by : Enosh Peter , III Year Visual Communication

private bus or in one of the fancy cars. There would be the chatter of school children in an auto-rickshaw or a van. Someone would check her lip gloss on the rear view mirror or would run his finger through his hair to detangle the mess. A pillion rider like me, with nothing better to do, would just stare at the timer for most of the 90 seconds. We’re now down to 15 seconds. Helmets would go back to the head. Mobile phones would go back to

In spite of the numerous “go green” campaigns, who cares to wait for the green? The timer shows three seconds more for the “go”, but the first few vehicles are already on the go. And that includes us too. The honking continues till the stagnating vehicles get across the line. From this point on, to the next red signal, the dial in the speedometer would obviously be up in the 60s and 70s, given that the road is quite clear. And my fists would remain shut.

Mohanasudhan. M,-The Editor

Welcome Homies greets Abinaya Sridhar II B.Sc Visual Communication.


The

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MorningTrickle

Coimbatore, July 30, 2012

India to be crowned by 2030!

Surprised why and how India is predicted to be number one and crowned for the same! No, don’t get away with wild guesses; it is none other than our population growth and position. India represents 17.3% of the world population that is one among six people on the planet belongs to India. It becomes vital for all Indians, to know the details of world population and our share in it (not an achievement to celebrate as such) on the world population day being held on 11th July every year, a day to bring in awareness at international level to protect the right of being born. Can we raise our collars and be proud for our position in population growth? What the answer may be, providing opportunities for education and employment for all, eradication of poverty, increasing health facilities, providing security, improving agricultural produces and enhancing small business development assistance are some of the core areas for our nation to concentrate on. Providing quality of life for all citizen obvious will be any nation's priority, especially for India to develop, it should curtail population growth, as well measure out stringent policies on family planning, improving literacy rate,

providing equal opportunity for rural and urban population along with improving sustainable models of growth to preserve natural resources. One question which predominantly appears in our minds is, whether any strong measures have been taken to curb the growth rate of population. Truly speaking, yes we did, with the National Family Planning Programme launched in 1952; we were the first country to have a policy to control population. Though results were favorable, initially, later years failed to emphasize on family planning, that has lead us to the current position. A joke I have read somewhere pops up in my mind that describes our current status. It goes like, a teacher while lecturing on population says; In India after every 10 second a woman gives birth to a kid. A student stands up and replies, we must find and stop her. Jokes apart, we are in a critical position to think and act to stop our population explosion. If not, frame measures to equip them into human capital which will make the world turn towards India, stop raising their eyebrows on our population figures.

Spoken Hindi Made Easy 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 8. 9. 10.

Doctor i am not feeling well. Doctor meri tabiyat teekh nahin hain What happened? Kya hua? I have severe stomach ache. Mere petth mein bahut dard hai. Did you have any food outside? Tumne kuch bahar khana khaya kya. Yes doctor yesterday i had aluchat in the roadside. Han doctor kal meine gali mein aluchat khaya tha. Don’t you know roadside foods are not hygenic? Kya thume maloom nahi ki gali ke khane saaf nahin hoote. Yes doctor i know but still i could not refuse my friends. Han doctor mujhe patha hai, par mein dostoon ko mana nahin kar sakha. Do they have the same problem? Kya unhe bhi yah shikayat hai? No doctor thay are fine. Nahin ji ve sab teekh hain. O.k. I will give medicine. Don’t eat anything out side untill you are well. Teekh hain mein aapko davayi detha hun. Apne teekh hone tak bahar bilkul khana nahin khana. Yes doctor, thankyou Ji doctor sahab, danyavaad. From Hindi department

Radha.G, Head - School of Communication

The Eradication of Child Labour says - S.Tharini 1st year B.Sc Visual Communication.

"Child labour" is, generally speaking, work for children that harms them or exploits them in some way (physically, mentally, morally, or by blocking access to education). BUT: There is no universally accepted definition of "child labour". Varying definitions of the term are used by international organizations, non-governmental organizations, trade unions and other interest groups. Writers and speakers don’t always specify what definition they are using, and that often leads to confusion. Children who are forced to labour are not criminals; they are victims of an unjust, unequal society. However, in the implementation of the programmes that profess to address child labour, they are most often treated as perpetuators of crime - and not as individuals whose rights are being violated, individuals struggling to survive in the midst of increasing pressures, individuals who should be respected and assisted to find ‘real’ alternatives that provide lasting solutions to their problems. The policies and action plans pursued by the Government of India

for the ‘eradication of child labour’ in India is a matter of deep concern and anguish. Since the Gurupadaswamy Report of 1978 the Government of India has concerned itself with the issue of children who work. Yet it is an outrage that so many children still work in humiliating and injurious occupations, and exploitative labour is one of the worst things that can happen to children. State strategies related to child labour in India have shamefully failed to meet our constitutional commitments to children who are forced to work for myriad reasons and the experience of the past few decades has shown that in most cases the situation of these children has gone from ‘the frying pan into the fire’. These strategies have not only failed but have also caused irreparable harm to many children they were intended to help. The ‘child labour programme’ consists of identifying or locating working children below the age of 14 years, removing them from the work place and installing them in an educational institution or brought into the Juvenile Justice System

– by ‘raid and rescue operations’ – that are often carried out in ways that are extremely traumatic to children and concluded with piece meal actions. This approach is implemented through punitive action against employers while branding parents as irresponsible – leading to criminalisation of children who labour. The only way the State has seen fit to implement this legislation is through compulsion with the assistance of the ‘inspectors’ from both the governmental as well as non governmental sectors. Correct and Strict Government - Tax collections from everyone including political leaders, business sector people and everyone who is eligible - provide opportunities of jobs for all -strict ruling, provisions and implementation of the same in case of children education - make a strict law and implement to avoid the child labour. Any parent can avoid sending their child to work at that stage if you provide a day spend for them. Government has to take the initiation to provide the job opportunities to the poor. These may not be hi fi jobs.

Providing jobs to all poor people is not simple. Government has to have money. The only good way is to collect tax from every eligible person. One cannot tell the statistics but we have seen somewhere that if Govt collect tax from every eligible individual in India the whole country can live like America. Other side, India has very good laws. But they are not strictly implemented. Hence India needs a good and strict government. We must adopt a more enabling and empowering strategy that does not treat child workers as the problem, but includes them as a part of the solution. Let consultations with working children themselves form the basis for this new Plan of Action that is child rights friendly and takes into account both the micro and the macro causes of child labour.

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The

MorningTrickle Coimbatore, July 30, 2012

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The

4

MorningTrickle

Coimbatore, July 30, 2012

The Gallery

photography by:

photography by:

Arun Chandar III Year,B.Sc Visual Communication

photography by:

Prawin I Year,B.Sc Visual Communication

Vivek, I Year,B.Sc Visual Communication

EDITORIAL BOARD Patrons-in-Chief : Dr. D. Padmanaban, Correspondent Smt. Geetha Padmanaban, Secretary Patrons: Dr. T.Santha, Principal - In-charge Dr. K. K. Ramachandran,Vice-Principal Editor-in-chief: G. Radha, Head - School of Communication Editor: Mohanasudhan. M, School of Communication Layout and Design: C.Rijoe George, School of Communication feedbacks can be sent to: themorningtrickle@grd.edu.in themorningtrickle@gmail.com photography by:

photography by:

Prawin I Year,B.Sc Visual Communication

Ali Akbar I Year,B.Sc Visual Communication

photography by:

Vivek, I Year,B.Sc Visual Communication


The Morning Trickle - July Issue