Jump to content
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt
  • advertisement_alt

எனது அனுமதியில்லாமல் எந்த அபிவிருத்தி திட்டத்தினையும் முன்னெடுக்கவேண்டாம்- அங்கஜன் பிரதேச செயலாளருக்கு கடிதம்- சண்டே டைம்ஸ்


Recommended Posts

  • கருத்துக்கள உறவுகள்

எனது அனுமதியில்லாமல் எந்த அபிவிருத்தி திட்டத்தினையும் முன்னெடுக்கவேண்டாம்- அங்கஜன் பிரதேச செயலாளருக்கு கடிதம்- சண்டே டைம்ஸ்

Post Views: 77
August 23, 2020

எனது அனுமதியில்லாமல் எந்த அபிவிருத்தி திட்டத்தினையும் முன்னெடுக்கவேண்டாம் என யாழ்மாவட்ட அபிவிருத்தி குழுவின் தலைவர்களில் ஒருவரான அங்கஜன் இராமநாதன் பிரதேச செயலகத்துக்கு அறிவித்துள்ளார் என சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.
அங்கஜன் இராமநாதன் செவ்வாய்கிழமை இதனை எழுதியுள்ளார் என சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.
குறிப்பிட்ட கடிதத்தை பார்த்துள்ளதாக சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.
மாவட்ட பிரதேச செயலகங்களில் தற்போது நடைமுறையில் உள்ள அபிவிருத்திதிட்டங்கள் குறித்த விபரங்களை தருமாறு அங்கஜன் இராமநாதன் வேண்டுகோள்விடுத்துள்ளார் என சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.

angajan-ramanathan-2-300x174.jpg

 

அமைச்சுகளும் திணைக்களங்களும் அனுமதி வழங்கும் அனைத்து திட்டங்களையும் அபிவிருத்தி திட்டங்களையும் எனது இணை அனுசரணையுடனேயே நடைமுறைப்படுத்தவேண்டும் என அங்கஜன்ராமநாதன் தெரிவித்தார் என சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.
எனது அனுமதி இல்லாமல் எந்த திட்டத்தையும் நடைமுறைப்படுத்தவேண்டாம் எனவும் அவர் வேண்டுகோள் விடுத்துள்ளார் என சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.
யாழ் பிரதேச செயலகத்தில் பொருத்தமான அலுவலக இடமொன்றை ஒதுக்கிதருமாறு பிரதேச செயலாளரை அங்கஜன்ராமநாதன் கேட்டுக்கொண்டுள்ளார் ,இது தொடர்பில் தனது தந்தையை தொடர்புகொள்ளுமாறு அவர் கேட்டுக்கொண்டுள்ளார் எனவும் சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது

 

http://thinakkural.lk/article/64046

 

Link to post
Share on other sites
  • கருத்துக்கள உறவுகள்

எல்லாம் தனது கையாலும் மஹிந்தவினாலும் தான் நடந்த மாதிரி காட்ட வேண்டாமா; அதனால் தான் இந்த கட்டளை; இல்லாவிட்டால்  அதற்கும் வீணை வாசித்து விடுவார்களே.

Link to post
Share on other sites
  • கருத்துக்கள உறவுகள்

அரசியல்வாதியாச்சே  😂

போகப்போகப் புரியும் இந்தப் பூவின் வாசம் புரியும்... 😂😂

Link to post
Share on other sites
  • கருத்துக்கள உறவுகள்
5 hours ago, கிருபன் said:

அமைச்சுகளும் திணைக்களங்களும் அனுமதி வழங்கும் அனைத்து திட்டங்களையும் அபிவிருத்தி திட்டங்களையும் எனது இணை அனுசரணையுடனேயே நடைமுறைப்படுத்தவேண்டும் என அங்கஜன்ராமநாதன் தெரிவித்தார் என சண்டே டைம்ஸ் தெரிவித்துள்ளது.
எனது அனுமதி இல்லாமல் எந்த திட்டத்தையும் நடைமுறைப்படுத்தவேண்டாம் எனவும் அவர் வேண்டுகோள் விடுத்துள்ளார்

நியாயமான ,  தர்மமான 60% - 40 %

( ரூபாய் 100 / = 60 வேலைக்கு - 40 கொமிசன்.. )

கொமிசினில் நிற்பது நல்ல அரசியல்வாதிக்கு அழகு .. 👌

Link to post
Share on other sites
  • கருத்துக்கள உறவுகள்

பந்தும் ..விக்கட்டுத்தடியும்..நானே கொடுப்பேன்....

Link to post
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Paste as plain text instead

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

  • Tell a friend

    Love கருத்துக்களம்? Tell a friend!
  • Topics

  • Posts

    • Sri Lanka: 20A consequences Sri Lanka Guardian   by Nisthar Cassim  The passage of the 20th Amendment to the Constitution cemented yet another controversial historical event in Sri Lanka’s political landscape. The overwhelming amount of power that it will now bestow on the Executive will largely only be counterbalanced by the will of the people, and opens the stage to see whether centralised political power will deliver on the long sought after economic goals of the country. The argument for the 20th Amendment was largely dependent on the sentiment that its predecessor created impractical and damaging impediments for the Executive to exercise its powers, and therefore created a conflict that was insurmountable. The abolishment of the Executive was a key election pledge of all Governments since the mid-1990s but the 20th Amendment signals a reversal of this stance.  The checks and balances that were introduced by the 19th Amendment were largely derailed because it was implemented by arguably two deeply disappointing political leaders who were only focused on self-interest, usually at the cost of public interest. The serious fallout of this propelled President Gotabaya Rajapaksa and his Government to power on an overwhelming public mandate to not only roll back the 19th Amendment but also introduce a new Constitution.  Political analysts will likely argue for years to come on whether the mandate to fix the issues created by the 19th Amendment gave the Government the right to centralise power to the extent done by the 20th Amendment, but this has now become a moot point for most citizens. There will also be attention paid to the fact that the Government was supported by several minority politicians to get it comfortably past the two-thirds majority even though it campaigned on an overwhelmingly nationalist platform. The impact of the 20th Amendment on communal relations and minority rights will remain to be seen but few can disagree that it gives a startling level of discretion to one person.  The Government now has all it desires. On top of the 20th Amendment, it also has the most powerful institutions under its control, including many entities such as parliamentary committees that are supposed to provide accountability. Politically, the odds are stacked in its favour but that does not mean smooth sailing for either it or the Government. Sri Lanka’s economic challenges, worsened by the impact of COVID-19, dwarfed the 20th Amendment this week. People are less concerned by who wields power and more focused on what support it can provide them, and on this front they are likely to be disappointed, at least in the short term.  Struggling with livelihood losses and healthcare fears the public are awaiting decisive action from the Government on key issues. Unfortunately, unbridled power does not automatically fix decades of bad policymaking. Credible investors still require adherence to rule of law, transparency and regulatory reforms that have been in the pipeline for years. The private sector will cling to the hope that the Government now fast tracks economic recovery strategies with a clear policy framework outlined in the upcoming Budget.  However, in the haste to “get things done,” there is the ever-present danger that corners will be cut and corruption will rear its ugly head, with less space for an overburdened public to fight for protection of its interests. This is what the Government now has to actively show is not happening. Basically, it has to prove that absolute power does not corrupt absolutely.  Nisthar Cassim is a senior journalist and the editor of the Daily FT in Sri Lanka, where this piece first appeared as an Editorial   http://www.srilankaguardian.org/2020/10/sri-lanka-20a-consequences.html?m=1
    • இதை விட கேவலமாக உங்களுக்கு மாகாணசபையை தந்து அழகு பார்த்தவர்களை செருப்பால் அடிக்க முடியாது,ஆனாலும் பரிதாபம் சொறணை கெட்ட  கூத்தமைப்பு தேசிக்காய்களுக்கு எதுவுமே உறைக்கப்போவதில்லை  
    • US election 2020: Indian and Pakistani diaspora rally together 5 hours ago Vineet Khare  BBC News, Washington DC  Shekar Narasimhan Mr Biden with Shekar Narasimhan, who says he supports the Democratic candidate in the upcoming election It was 14 December, 2012, when news broke of a shooting at the Sandy Hook Elementary School in Connecticut.  Indian-American investment banker Shekar Narasimhan recalls that he was at the White House for a party but the mood quickly turned sombre. He says everyone fell silent as details of the horrific attack emerged - 20 children, all under the age of 10, and six adults died in the shooting.  It was also on that day that Mr Narasimhan first met Dilawar Syed, a Pakistani American.  "Our hearts met," said Mr Syed, a tech entrepreneur in California. "I found one person in the room who happened to be a fellow South-Asian American who was as emotional as I was." The two soon became close, co-founding the Asian American and Pacific Islanders Victory Fund (AAPIVF), a group that aims to mobilise and elevate voices from these communities in local and national politics. Asian Americans and Pacific Islanders account for more than 20 million people in the US, but their voter registration and turnout is said to be lower than the national averages for other communities. And this is something Mr Syed and Mr Narasimhan hope to change through their organisation.  Shekar Narasimhan Mr Biden with Mr Narasimhan (L) and Mr Syed (opposite) Indians and Pakistanis are often seen as being at loggerheads because of strained relations between their respective countries. But in the US, the two communities are part of the same South Asian diaspora and often work together during political campaigns.  "He [Mr Syed] has access to different networks that I didn't," said Mr Narasimhan, explaining that he wanted to work with Mr Syed precisely because he hailed from a different community and lives in another part of the US.  Their group endorsed Democratic candidate Joe Biden for presidency in January. The two men believe that Mr Biden's victory will lead to a "more equal, just" America.  Indians and Pakistanis have a lot in common - some of them speak a similar language, northern Indian and Pakistani food shares a history, and both countries are passionate about cricket and enjoy Bollywood. But Mr Syed said that wasn't the only thing that brought them together: "Our values are the same."   Rallying together   India and Pakistan also share a complicated and contentious history. Independence from the British in 1947 was accompanied by a bloody partition of the subcontinent. Millions died in the religious violence that followed.  Since then, the nuclear-armed neighbours have fought two wars and a limited conflict over Kashmir. Both countries claim the Muslim-majority border region, which remains the biggest bone of contention between them.  Who really decides the US election? But Mr Narasimhan and Mr Syed don't discuss Kashmir.  "We try and avoid it. We say to each other, look, this election is about domestic issues," Mr Narasimhan said. Many Indian and Pakistani Americans say thorny issues back home haven't soured their ties in the US.  Mr Narasimhan said the two communities are far more concerned about issues that directly affect their everyday lives - and that for their children, who were born and raised in the US, the India-Pakistan dispute is not a a big factor.  "My son says what happened 50 or 60 years ago in India and Pakistan, what does that have to do with me?" Mr Narasimhan added.  When it comes to first-generation Pakistani Americans, 9/11 and its aftermath stand out - Mr Syed said it shaped a lot of their experiences in the US. The 11 September attacks led to hate crimes, threats against Muslims, Sikhs and people of Arab and South Asian descent. Critics of President Donald Trump say that the US has seen an uptick in anti-minority and xenophobic rhetoric since his victory. Mr Syed agrees, adding that Mr Trump is responsible for "a rise in hate, bigotry and anti-immigration sentiment". Getty Images President Donald Trump enjoys less support than Mr Biden among the South Asian diaspora "[With] the events especially in the Trump administration, I did put my faith on my sleeve. I said I want people to know this is what a Muslim American looks like."   'What affects us is local'   The Pakistani-American community is nearly a million strong, while Indian Americans are said to total around 4.5 million. Both tend to lean Democratic. According to a 2016 survey, 88% of Pakistani Americans and 77% of Indian Americans voted for Democratic candidate Hillary Clinton last election. Only 5% of the former and 16% of the latter voted for Mr Trump, the survey found.  This year members of both diaspora are working together to rally support for the candidate of their choice - not just for the presidential election but also for the Senate and Congressional seats that are on the ticket. US election 2020: A really simple guide Kamala, Kashmir and Modi: The Indian-American Vote US election 2020: Your top questions answered Indian American Manu Mathews and his Pakistani American friend, Rao Kamran Ali, have been rallying support for their local Democratic candidate, Candace Valenzuela, to represent their congressional district in Texas.  "We try and avoid conversations we know we are not going to agree on," Mr Mathew said, referring to tensions between India and Pakistan. It's the same on the Republican side. India-born realtor Raj Kathuria and Pakistani American Shahab Qarni are friends who live 20 minutes from each other. They have both been campaigning online for Mr Trump. For Mr Kathuria, whose parents migrated from a newly-created Pakistan to India during partition, issues or tensions between the two countries are important and personal. But at the same time, he says, it doesn't affect his life in the US. "What affects us is the local politics," he added.  AFP via Getty Images President Trump and Prime Minister Modi in Houston, Texas It's unclear which way Pakistani Americans are leaning, but over 70% of Indian Americans plan to vote for Mr Biden in the upcoming election, according to the 2020 Indian American Attitudes survey. This suggests that the community will largely vote Democrat as always. This is despite the headline-grabbing friendship between Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Mr Trump. Last year in September, they appeared together in Houston at an event named "Howdy Modi", where Mr Trump declared: "You have never had a better friend as president than President Donald Trump". And in February, Mr Trump visited India, where he addressed a crowd of over 100,000 in Mr Modi's home state of Gujarat. But according to the survey, Indian Americans "do not consider US-India relations to be one of the principal determinants of their vote choice in this election". Instead, like many other Americans, they view the economy and healthcare as the two most important issues.
×
×
  • Create New...

Important Information

By using this site, you agree to our Terms of Use.