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Showing posts from November, 2009

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Global warming or cooling?

Climatecaravan
A report on the run up to the Copenhagen Convention 2009
As the summit draws closer and leaders from across the globe are  confirming their participation, pundits are alleging the forthcoming UN talks on a new greenhouse gas pact in the Danish capital will be a farce and has a become an obsession for the media
More than 60 world leaders will be flying to the 15th conference of parties (COP15) in the Framework Convention on Climate Change in Copenhagen next month. The participation of several leaders greatly increases the odds that it will end in a substantive agreement, though critics are pouring scorn on the summit.
Danish Prime Minister Lars Loekke Rasmussen said he wanted delegates to put 'numbers on the table' and reach a 'concrete and binding' agreement. As formalities, the conference will take place from 7 December to 18 December. The Parties of the Convention and Observer States (Governments), the United Nations System and observer organisations are a…

The perspectives of an armyman

"I wish one day I can freely go alone to the roadside 'rice hotel' and eat" Courtesy: The Imphal Free Press


IMPHAL, November 21: Maj. Gen. AK Chaudhary, IGAR (South) in an interaction with the media today at the IGAR(South) headquarters at Mantripukhri, said security forces have been successful in its mission of keeping insurgency under control while admitting that this is all that can be expected from the military.
Gen. Chaudhary said it is not possible for the military to resolve an insurgency, and that once it has managed to keep it a level within the control of the civil administration, it is for the government to take over and do its bit. This would involve, good governance, improving the economy, political dialogues etc, which only the political establishment can do, he said.
He said the last aspect is important, for whatever else insurgency has become, the very fact that it exist is the indication that there was a something wrong thus giving the reason for insurgen…

Private Investigations VII

India, China and the North East A common man's thought on media reports during the end of 2009 By Kapil Arambam _________________________________________________________

The 21st century belongs to India and China -- the two superpowers in the making, while it has prompted a contest for space between democracy and communism in the vulnerable North-East region. This is an observation of the mainstream media, amidst signs of high GDP growths in the two neighbouring countries.
In one recent case following the spat over the Dalai Lama's visit to Tawang, opinion leaders view India should stick to its stand on internal security, declaring China is not only a threat but a challenge. Indeed, the bone of contention between the two future superpowers lies in border issues and the Chinese don't even need a Dalai Lama to add to its tirade.
At times, the tension has unsurprisingly exceeded the comfort zone, when the Defence Ministry reported the number of commies's incursion along the fr…

My workstation

Image
A bus station is where a bus stops. A train station is where a train stops. On my desk...I have a workstation.




My workstation

Digital destiny???

Web could run out of addresses next year, warn web experts

Sources:  The Telegraph, UK Fox News Gizmo News
Without an immediate technology transition, the Internet could run out of addresses as early as next year, warns a new report.
Businesses urgently need to upgrade to IPv6, a new version of the internet's addressing protocol that will hugely increase the number of available addresses.
A survey, conducted by the European Commission, found that few companies are prepared for the switch from the current naming protocol, IPv4, to the new regime, IPv6. Web experts have warned that we could run out of internet addresses within the next two years unless more companies migrate to the new platform.
The IPv4 and IPv6 protocols refer to the way in which web addresses are created and assigned. Each website has a unique IP address, represented by a string of numbers, such as 192.168.1.1, which are then given a user-friendly web address, such as telegraph.co.uk, to make them easier to remember.
Th…

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