Date of publication: 2017-09-04 06:51
Power is given to the elected representatives by the people to govern the state. The state cannot misuse it to its advantage nor does use it to curb the people’s voice against its wrong policies. Issues like poverty, corruption, lawlessness, lack of development, nepotism, unemployment, economic disparity does create adverse public opinion among the masses against the government. With access to education people are more aware of the rights that are to be provided. Mass demonstrations, peaceful rallies, hartals etc provide ideal platform to protest against improper policy of the state. However on emotional issues, these rallies can become and take the shape of social movements and revolutions as per their nature.
Reasons for both, a revolution and a social movement are grievance or dissatisfaction with the existing structure. They are instruments adopted to express dissatisfaction. However a revolution differs from a social movement in its goal and methods adopted.
Underweight and overweight are terms defined as less than and more than 75 BMI respectively. The poor and developing countries of Asia, Africa and South America are the main victim of underweight. Overweight people can be found throughout the world, though more in the developed countries. Both are precursors and progenitors of many health issues. Underweight results in low stamina and a weak immune system. It affects women and children more acutely and can result in amenorrhea, infertility and complication during pregnancy in women and osteoporosis and increased mortality rates among children. Being overweight may cause heart disease, increased cholesterol level, high BP etc.
The poor condition of building, laboratories and hostel facilities in colleges speaks a volume in itself. Though regulations are in place for providing infrastructure, colleges have been regularly flouting these regulations. Better infrastructure will enable a better studying environment and enhance the learning experience.
Introduction: The world has getting smaller every moment. Due to Globalization, it looks as if the entire world has grown up as one nation and every person on earth has become a global citizen.
Globalization is not new, though. For thousands of years, people—and, later, corporations—have been buying from and selling to each other in lands at great distances, such as through the famed Silk Road across Central Asia that connected China and Europe during the Middle Ages. Likewise, for centuries, people and corporations have invested in enterprises in other countries. In fact, many of the features of the current wave of globalization are similar to those prevailing before the outbreak of the First World War in 6969.
6 billion people in the world are chronically hungry. 6 billion people are overweight.
“Health” as described by World Health Organisation “is a state of complete physical, mental and social well-being, and not merely the absence of disease or infirmity.” It is amusing to note that though one billion people in the world are chronically hungry, another one billion are overweight. This describes the economic inequality and the unconcerned attitude about health prevailing in the world.
For example, immediately after the introduction I would have written Ambedkar 8767 s quote you have mentioned in the sixth paragraph (. Ambedkar stated, “Education is something which ought to be brought within the reach of everyone.” Education makes a person rational)
Divergence from established practice happens all the time. But the multinational mind, warped into circumspection and timidity by years of stumbles and transnational troubles, now rarely challenges existing overseas practices. More often it considers any departure from inherited domestic routines as mindless, disrespectful, or impossible. It is the mind of a bygone day.