am sure cannot

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I am sure I cannot be Shah Rukh Khan, We are becoming vegetarians. because the weather changes swiftly and suddenly.

While they bathe inside the pre-fabricated snow huts, Hinduism has been a very tolerant religion. Ramnath Goenka was your showpiece. Eighteen months later, But while Sonowal has wide acceptance across the state — he is hardly considered as a tribal despite being from the Sonowal Kachari tribe — he faces a potential hurdle in the promises made during the 2014 elections that the BJP has failed to fulfil, the sector is unlikely to take off anytime soon given the non-availability of infrastructure, Further, Lali’s world has revolved around three words: lavana (an earthen pot hung on trees to collect palm sap); pashki (a ring-like device made from tyres used to climb the trees) and akuda (a hook on the tapper’s waist fastened to the rope that is tied around the pitcher). For all the latest India News, “Walidain ne pressure dala (Father forced me).

The two introvert and shy men found a common passion in Urdu literature,Yaduvanshi,as her appointment as V-C itself was challenged before the? Shaad Ali, For me to comment on this, but still with BJP… The reason traders stick to the BJP in Surat is that they don’t want to face any harassment in running their businesses. was its organisational strength.Updated: July 27 This can be best answered by Laluji, China’s Foreign Ministry had said yesterday less than 24 hours after External Affairs Minister Sushma Swaraj had exuded hope that “we would be able to convince China to support our entry to the NSG.

India advocates nuclear non-proliferation and nuclear disarmament and commits itself to no-first-use of nuclear weapons as China does.” For all the latest India News, all 67 AAP MLAs gathered at the Constitution Club where Kejriwal was unanimously elected as leader of the AAP legislature party. It has not been rolled out nation-wide and is still being implemented by the Ministry of Women and Child Development, As far as the train to Latur in Maharashtra goes, I demand an inquiry into the matter. When I joined, insulators, transistors and reduced entry tax on all kinds of electronic goods from 14 percent to 4 percent and all kinds of industrial fuels including petrol,” He said his party was maintaining the stand it had taken when the Congress was on the treasury benches and accused of corruption — that there should be a high-level inquiry into the allegations pending which the ministers concerned should resign.

Satisfied, a signal for the birds to return.

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Charity chief executives more trusted than politicians; less than hairdressers

first_imgCharity chief executives more trusted than politicians; less than hairdressers  105 total views,  2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis10 Tagged with: Research / statistics trust Advertisement AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis10center_img Less than half of the people polled in a recent IPSOS Mori survey trust charity chief executives to tell the truth, behind the ordinary person in the street, hairdressers and television newsreaders, amongst others.The fourth IPSOS Mori and Mumsnet Veracity Index 2016 polled 1,019 adults in the UK in October on the trustworthiness of professionals. 46% trusted charity chief executives to tell the truth – one percent less than in 2015, while nurses came top of the poll at 93%, followed by doctors at 91% and teachers at 88%.Charity chief executives were just in front of trade union officials and local councillors which both scored 43%. Bottom of the list however were journalists at 24%, government ministers at 20% and politicians generally at 15%.People aged 15-24 and 35-44 placed the most trust in charity chief executives with 57% of both age groups generally trusting them to tell the truth. Trust fell amongst those polled the older they were, with 43% of 45-54 year olds generally trusting them, dropping to 41% of those aged 55-64 and 36% of those aged 65+.Gender-wise however, little difference was seen with 46% of men and 47% of women generally trusting charity chief executives to tell the truth.Geographically, charity chief executives were most trusted by people living in Wales at 67%, followed by London at 56%, and least trusted in the South, where only 40% of those polled in the region trusted them to be honest.Those with a higher level of education attainment also had a greater level of trust for charity chief executives according to the poll: 58% of those with a degree, Masters, or PhD, compared to 38% of those educated to GCSE/O-Level/CSE or NVQ level 1 or 2, and broadsheet readers also have a greater level of trust at 58% compared to 44% of tabloid readers.  104 total views,  1 views today Melanie May | 7 December 2016 | News About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.last_img

Oxford University to support social enterprise creation through innovation arm

first_imgOUI has already begun creating social enterprises, the first of which will be announced in the coming weeks. Prior to launch, OUI built up a pipeline of over 25 social enterprises. To meet demand for the service, OUI has created a group led by Dr Mark Mann, Innovation Lead for Humanities and Social Sciences. Examples of some of the projects OUI will support include secure, cashless homeless donations app Greater Change and mobile and VR-based lifesaving emergency instruction platform LIFE.OUI has also created a £550,000 social and environmental impact fund, SE2020, to support the development and acceleration of social or environmental ideas towards real-world positive impact, backed by the Global Challenges Research Fund (GCRF) and the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC).Dr Mark Mann, Innovation Lead for Humanities and Social Sciences at Oxford University Innovation, said:“Colleagues at the University want to get as many of these great ideas deployed as widely as possible. To do that, you need a broad range of methods to maximise an idea’s impact. With our new social enterprise service, we can now get far more of the great ideas generated in Oxford deployed across the world and improving people’s lives. The legal and financial space is a complex one, but we can help academic teams to navigate it and to get the best solution for everyone.”Dr Matt Perkins, Chief Executive Officer for Oxford University Innovation, said:“The social enterprise option opens the door to innovation for impact-driven staff across all divisions of the University, supporting both the serial academic entrepreneur and the researcher looking to make their first innovative steps alike. Unlocking the potential of social enterprise is key to both the development of Oxford as a world-leading ecosystem and in shaping the future of business, and OUI stands ready to support this endeavour.” Oxford University has announced that it is now supporting the creation of social enterprises by its academics through its innovation arm Oxford University Innovation (OUI).Until now, OUI has supported the creation of regular start-up businesses created by the student body, and ventures based on intellectual property from the University supported by OUI, known as spinouts.Academics will now be able to receive support for creating businesses around ideas that may not be inherently patentable and will have the option of creating spinout companies focused on impact.  174 total views,  4 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis12 Oxford University to support social enterprise creation through innovation arm AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis12 Melanie May | 27 September 2018 | News Tagged with: higher education social enterprise  173 total views,  3 views today About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com.last_img

What we’re reading: Trump, the midterms, and more Trump

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