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JNU controversy: One-sided negativity should not be perpetrated

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JNU

By Yagya Datt Sharma

In this era of technology, All it takes is just a software to fabricate a video or a picture & then publish it in social media to make a mountain out of a mole. Many TV channels are now reporting that video of JNU student leader was doctored by adding anti-national slogans.

If this is true, can we even understand the pain that the parents of the guy had felt when their son was declared as anti-national or terrorist without the verification of evidences? Many people even declared the whole JNU as anti-national based on the actions of the few, because making such declarations strengthens their image of being nationalist in their friends circle.

I still don’t know the truth, and the courts will eventually give their judgment. The fact is, even I felt disturbed by hearing hatred slogans against the country. And every person who chants hatred slogans, breaks integrity, or incites violence, must be punished by the law, whether they are students of any college, or lawyers who take the law into their own hands. But, the people sitting in chilling AC, watching TV, and doing Facebook at least should not give judgement about someone or his family and should not call them Anti-Nationals, until it’s proven in the courts. I don’t support any political ideologies, be it left or right. I only support solutions and care for someone’s parents’ feelings, until they are convicted.

If we consider ourselves educated, then we must realize that it is our duty to come out of the attitude of spreading one sided negativity, which can harm someone until it’s proven. Otherwise It will take us nowhere and the country will keep on having inconclusive TV debates on these regular issues.

Yagya Datt Sharma is an Engineer at Hughes Systique Corporation.

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84% Indians Hope to Retain Their Jobs Despite Automation: WEF

Indians see automation, but hopeful of keeping jobs

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Indians jobs
Although majority of Indians think their jobs would be automated in the next 10 years, 84 per cent hope to retain their jobs. (Representational Image) Pixabay

Although majority of Indians think their jobs would be automated in the next 10 years, 84 per cent hope to retain their jobs, supported by their skills, according to a report by World Economic Forum (WEF) and Ipsos.

India tops the list in terms of expectation of jobs automation, as around 71 per cent respondents expect their jobs to be automated. Saudi Arabia comes second with 56 per cent respondents expecting jobs getting automated, and in China 55 per cent respondents feel the same.

“Interestingly, 84 per cent of urban Indians polled are confident of keeping their jobs, using the skills they possess. The survey also shows across all markets, Indians are most confident, followed by the Netherlands (83 per cent) and the US (82 per cent),” the report said.

Indians jobs
Indians realise while automation is likely they know it will act as an enabler to improve efficiencies in deliverability. Pixabay

The markets least confident of holding onto their jobs in the face of automation, include Japan (23 per cent), South Korea (33 per cent) and Russia (50 per cent).

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Commenting on the survey, Parijat Chakraborty of Ipsos India said, “Indian job market is hierarchy driven, promotions are skills and performance-led. Indians realise while automation is likely they know it will act as an enabler to improve efficiencies in deliverability; human intellect, skill-sets and capital will still be needed to get the job done.” (IANS)