Why all these are not applicable to Tuticorin port or the one planned in AP or WB ?
What an eye opener! As an environmental engineer,disposal of sanitary napkins has always been a concern during waste...
Gap's contentions are quite ridiculous, to say the least. Good to know that GTG is going to fight the case! More power to such...
South Korea is known for its electronics industry. Now, a former real estate tycoon is determined to make her mark with an unusual export: Hangul, the Korean alphabet.
The project had its first success in July, when children of Cia-Cia, an Indonesian tribe, began learning the Korean alphabet. "I am doing for the world's nonwritten languages what Doctors Without Borders is doing in medicine," 75-year old Lee Ki-nam said. She plans to take the alphabet to places where people lack indigenous written systems to record their languages.
In Korea--the country has a national holiday called Hangul Day--Lee's achievement is viewed with pride. The effusiveness is tied to the Korean attachment to Hangul, a distinctive combination of circles and lines.
Outside Korea, however, Lee's mission has been contested: some Muslim countries see this as South Korean zeal to spread Christianity."If this is a kind of hobby, that's fine," an Indonesian official said referring to the decision by the Cia-Cia ethnic minority to adopt Hangul. "But they don't need to import the Hangul characters. They can always write their local languages in Roman characters."