A development activist, public policy advocate, social innovator and leadership trainer
We all are familiar with the popular adage, ‘Those who do not learn from the past are condemned to repeat it’. While this could be true in several situations, I feel that it may not be appropriate when it comes to learning from India’s civilizational past. I strongly feel that we have several lessons to learn and this Tedx talk of mine explains how we can craft India’s current education system learning lessons from our past systems. Listen on…
“Corruption has been blamed for many of the challenges India as a nation faces today, and rightly so. Corruption in public offices has reached a level where most people believe and indulge in it as if that is the norm. Corruption has arguably gone beyond being a behavioural phenomenon to being a cultural one. Hence it is inconceivable that we can ever get rid of corruption in our system and society without the involvement of people en masse. And that involvement must be deeper than just an expression of disgruntlement.” – Excerpt from ‘i, the citizen’ written by Dr R
A few weeks ago, a friend called to inquire about a US University to which his son had secured admission. He was concerned as this particular university did not figure in the top 100 Universities on the QS rankings. He was worried whether spending so much money on his son’s higher education was worth it and what exactly the significance of the QS rankings was? While one can understand his concern about his son’s future and the quality of higher education that he should receive, do these rankings truly measure how good a University is? What are the elements of
This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.