Posts From Sarvan

On either side of the wall

Icon picture – Geographic location of the great wall. Courtesy: wikipedia (This blog was co-created by Prof. Saravan and Dr. Dhanya Pramod. Many thanks to Prof. Vishal who sparked the idea for this blog). The Great Wall of China is the largest man-made structure, visible from space. Many generations of labourers, peasants and prisoners had worked on it for centuries. The earliest known construction was in 3000 BCE. First there were primitive

As the crow flies …

  (Live experiences were narrated by SCIT interns Nikhil Nambiar, Priyanka Raut, Sugandha Das, V. Vivekananda, Oindrila Maity, Hemant Hari, Kapil Malik, Praveen Kavaladandi.This blog is a co-creation of SCIT interns at Japan and Prof. Saravan) ‘Japan never considers time together as time wasted. Rather, it is time invested’ ― Donald Richie Here are a few exciting impressions of our students from the ‘Land of the Rising Sun’. “The first

Social Media: Culture, Conflict and Collective Social Responsibility

This Blog was co-created by MBA ITBM Senior students Shruthi Cherian, Kajal Thomas, Milin Kapoor, Sudeeksha Verma, Elizabeth Thomas, and Rudro Mukherjee along with Prof. Saravan. The discussions of a seminar within the Globalization course of fourth semester is recounted here. Key inputs came from speeches of: • Prof. Arshaluys Mushkambaryan, Russian-Armenian (Slavonic) University, (Teaching interest: Psychology of Negotiations) • Ms. Richa Rajput, Solutions Specialist – SAP SuccessFactors HCM at

Noise Pollution

Try this: Sit in your comfortable work space with nice background music or coffee, and get busy in your zone of work. Then, interrupt yourself with loud noises near you. You have to wonder: How do people of this world respond when the decibel levels go up high. Would it make you more edgy ?  Would it make you irritable or distracted ?  Would it provoke you to make louder

Criticisms on Education Systems in India

(This blog was co-created by senior students Tarang Raote, Swati Ahuja and Prof. Saravan) India is a rich country of poor people – this paradoxical statement indeed holds true for our country. Right from our Independence, major efforts have been made to overcome this plight, but to little avail. Illiteracy was the root cause in the early years, but it has been reduced much today. Still, inadequate literacy and vocational

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