Hindi film songs interpretation in Health Sector


  1. Jiya Jale jaan jale, Raat bhar dhuan chale :FEVER
  2. Tadap tadap ke is dil se aah nikalti rahi : HEART ATTACK
  3. Juda hoke bhi tu mujhme kanhi baaki hai: CONSTIPATION
  4. Bidi jalayile jigar se piya jigar ma badi aag hai: ACIDITY
  5. Tujhme rab dikhta hai yaara main kya karoon : CATARACT
  6. Tujhe yaad na meri aayi kisi se ab kya kahna : ALZHEIMERS
  7. Mann dole mera tann dole : VERTIGO
  8. Tip tip barsa paani, paani ne aag lagayee : Urinary tract infection
  9. Dil Dhadak Dhadak ke keh raha hai,aa bhi ja : HIGH BP
  10. Aaj Kal Paaon Zameen per nahin padte mere:CORN ON FEET
  11. Haay re haay Neend nahin aaye:INSOMNIA
  12. Zindagi Denewale sun, teri duniyase dil bhar gaya, main yahan jite jee mar gaya: “HIGH HOSPITAL BILL”
  13. Aaj kal tere mere pyarke charche har zabanpar, sabko malum hai aur sabko khabar ho gai: “PHARMA driven HEALTH POLICIES AND PRACTICES.”
  14. Dil jalta hai to jalne do—- Heart Burn
  15. Baar Baar DeKho Hazaar baar dekho– MYOPIA
  16. Yeh Dosti hamn nahi choedhengey,chhoadhengey dam magar tera saath na choodhengey- PPP- Public Private Partnership in Health Sector
  17. Yeh Kya jagah hai doston yeh kaun sa gubar hai, habae nigah tak jahaan gubaar hi gubaar hai- Primary Health Centre,  anywhere in India
  18. Jane kahaanmera jigar gaya ji, abhi abhi yahin tha kidhar gaya ji- Illegal  Organ Transplant
  19. Suno, Kaho, Kaha, Suna, Kuch hua kya- abhi to nahi kuch bhi nahi- Hearing Loss
  20. Tum agar muzko na chaho to koi bat nahi, kisi aur ko chahogi to mushkil  hogi- MR to the doctor
  21. Pyar ka vaada ,fifty- fifty, aadha aadha, fifty fifty- Pharma cmpanies and private doctors
  22. Kya hua Tera Wada tera wada, woh kasam woh irada- NATIONAL URBAN HEALTH MISSION
  23. Ye Nayan Dare Dare- Conjuctivitus
  24. Teri Duniya main dil lagta nahi, wapis bula le- Suicidal
  25. Dushman na kare dost ne woh kaam kiya hai, umre bhar ka gham hamain inaam diya hai- Death by medical negligence

More to come watch out…….

IMMEDIATE Release Oppressing Women, Supporting Sexual Violence: The Other Meaning of Bravery!


People’s Union for Democratic Rights


It is with great dismay and outrage that PUDR condemns the award of President’s Police medal to Dantewada Superintendent Ankit Garg. He is the officer accused by Soni Sori of having inflicted grave sexual violence upon her while she was in his custody in Dantewada. Soni Sori is an adivasi teacher who was indicted for having Maoist links and arrested in October 2011. Soni Sori’s case is pending before the Supreme Court under whose direction her medical examination was done outside Chhattisgarh and severe sexual torture was established. Pebbles were found in her private parts and were produced before the Supreme Court.
It is pertinent to note here that Ankit Garg has been awarded this medal for an encounter in Mahasamnad district of Chhattisgarh in 2009 in which eight alleged Maoists were killed. Of these eight, two were innocent village residents, including one who was speech and hearing impaired and was shot dead inside his house. Thus even the alleged bravery is dubious.
It is baffling and shameful to see that instead of taking any serious note of the charges, or initiating action against the perpetrator of such heinous sexual torture, the Government of India decides to award a gallantry medal to him. It is indicative of the utter disrespect and disregard that the Indian government has for the weakest citizens of this country like the adivasis, women, Dalits and Muslims. PUDR considers this award to SP Ankit Garg as an encouragement to the continued use of sexual violence as a tool to punish women whom the police and the government see as offenders or as belonging to the enemy. This is not the first such occurrence in Chattisgarh. Many adivasi women have faced similar violations by the Salwa Judum, CRPF and police but what is astonishing is the naked show of support for an officer accused of ordering such sexual torture. It is yet again a reminder of the deep patriarchal structure that the Indian State continues to work in.
PUDR therefore demands immediate retraction of the award and an apology from the Government of India for having displayed utter disregard towards the oppression of a citizen by a State official.
Paramjeet Singh
Preeti Chauhan
(Secretaries)

Did You Know-Epidemic of Rape in U.S. Military


 

 

Much of what we  choose to promote on our website is here to help you, our readers, become better informed and educated.  By doing so, we hope to raise the level of conversation and awareness around issues of abuse. The following article is an eye opening piece on the military’s treatment of any soldier who reports personal abuse having taken place while in the service.  Did you know, that for our service men and women, if you are sexually assaulted and or raped, and this act is reported by you, it’s victim, you are discharged from duty? No wonder this behavior goes unreported at an even greater extent among our service men and women.

WE CAN DO BETTER! We have to change the way we treat survivors, both in the military and civilian populationCNN has put together an informative and enlightening interview that must be seen. It’s time we offer hope and help to those who are victims and survivors.  It is possible to stop abuse and you are vital to that very noble effort. Don’t forget! Take the pledge while you’re here. It’s quick and easy and it qualifies you as an official Abuse-Stopper! Become a member while you’re here and join the fight directly! It’s quick and easy and you are instantly making a difference!

 

 CNN talks to Rep. Jackie Speier, who is calling for impartial investigations of alleged rape in the U.S. military

Free Medicines in Rajasthan, India


India is known as the pharmacy of the world but 65% of Indians have no access to essential medicines. Watch this video to see how the State of Rajasthan in India is tackling the problem by promoting generic medicines and providing these free of charge in the public sector.

This week negotiations continue on the EU-India Free Trade Agreement. Worldwide there are serious concerns that the deal will include stricter intellectual property rules than necessary and result in a deadly escalation in medicine prices for developing countries. Such a deal would also threaten innovative and progressive schemes like this one in India itself.

 

Watch the Video here 

Jaitapur- No Thank You!


Anny Poursinoff intervened today in the Assembly to oppose the agreement between France and India on civilian nuclear energy and show support to the people of Jaitapur who refuse implantation by two Areva EPR on a seismic zone to 400 miles from Bombay. This text was to pass without discussion, but at the request of environmentalists, the opposition was able to get a debate. The text of the speech is below.

Mr. Speaker,
Sir,
Mr. Rapporteur,
Colleagues,

I thank my colleagues in the opposition who, at our request, have made ​​this debate possible.
Indeed, nothing comes to nuclear is trivial. The Court of Auditors has just recently conceded to environmentalists on the hidden costs of this industry.
We are now proposing to facilitate intellectual exchange on civil nuclear energy between France and India.
In fact, we fear that the agreement is linked to the establishment by Areva EPR nuclear power plant at Jaitapur in a reservoir of biodiversity and an earthquake zone, 400 kilometers from Bombay, the Indian economic metropolis.
A few days after the anniversary of Fukushima, According to the report of the Nuclear Safety Authority showing that plants have nothing infallible, our Indian friends themselves have doubts: they asked Areva to strengthen the security of computer systems.
Indeed, in a country ranked fourth terrorist targets, the risk of attack adds to the risk of accidents.
However EPR is particularly dangerous. It produced plutonium and MOX use, whose radioactivity is multiplied by 5 to 7 times compared to uranium fuel.
Through this agreement, we are asked to take your risk of a new Fukushima and a new Hiroshima.
No, I’m not exaggerating.
You know, India, like Pakistan have developed nuclear weapons. These two rivals have not signed the Nuclear Nonproliferation Treaty.
You also know, France is selling weapons to both countries – let us remember the case of Karachi or the recent sale of more than one hundred combat aircraft to India.
Yet the agreement on intellectual property could open the door to the transfer of technology could be used for military purposes, whether reprocessing plants and enrichment uranium or plutonium production.
The Nuclear Suppliers Group, last June, has yet banned the export of sensitive equipment to countries that have not signed the nonproliferation treaty.
We therefore request to take the risk of putting us in breach of international laws.
The French government is desperate to sell plants!
I say here solemnly: I hope that negotiations with India on nuclear power will fail.
Democracy required: the local population is opposed to the positioning of plants Areva.A protester has already paid with his life!
The reason the scientific and economic imposes too.
Five years late for the EPR in Finland! Four years late in Flamanville! An addition that never ceases to grow!
Why offer our Indian friends in such a poisoned chalice?
Our cooperation should deploy around peaceful activities such as the fight against global warming, and not focus on energy death, arms sales and the sale of nuclear!
“We must safeguard the jobs of Areva! “Will protest my fellow pro-nuclear.
But technology transfer, which India does not recognize patents, does nothing to protect employees of French nuclear. The Indians have excellent scientists and excellent engineers!
As for the excuse of economic development, it does not. Local people do not have the jobs generated by the nuclear studies in Tamil Nadu have shown.
Residents of Jaitapur do not allow themselves to take: they refuse to be expropriated, they do not want these plants.
We either!
I’ll try to say in Hindi: dji Jaitapur nahi!
Jaitapur no thank you!
The French government demonstrated a bad faith criminal. On the one hand it ensures that there is no risk with nuclear power, on the other he pressures his Indian counterparts to change their legislation.
India provides that the manufacturer of a central is responsible for disaster.
After Bhopal, we understand the caution of the Indian government vis-à-vis Western industrial partners unscrupulous.
Gold the President of the French Republic himself has asked Prime Minister of India to relax the law . Why? Because Areva does not want to be liable for a nuclear accident at Jaitapur?
Neither do we, we do not bear this responsibility.
But the best way to avoid another Fukushima is to forego building these plants, which are located, I repeat, on a seismic zone … as Fessenheim!
French Environmentalists expressed their solidarity with the opposition of Indian civil society.
I call you, dear colleagues, to do the same, and vote against it.
In France as in India, future generations must be protected from disasters and nuclear waste.

Watch the Video here

Lebanon advocate Ghida Anani talks TV media and how men can protect women


 10th Feb, 2012 Elahe Amani – WNN Features (WNN) Beirut, LEBANON: In an amazing coordinated campaign, a Lebanese advocacy group dedicated to protecting women  from violence shook up the media world by working closely with men as they asked them to act decisively and without hesitation to stop violence against women. Elahe Amani, special reporter from Iran for WNN – Women News Network, talks with Ghida Anani the Lebanese founder and director of  ABAAD – Resource Center for Gender Equality. ABAAD, based in Beirut, has been working to bridge the power of Youtube, Twitter and Facebook together with strategies to improve life in Lebanon and the Middle East region. ABAAD has been making a strong mark on youth. WNN recently interviewed Ghida Anani to find out how a campaign to improve the world and the lives for millions of women can work closely through television commercials, male advocates and hundreds of billboard banners throughout Lebanon. . .

_________

Elahe Amani for WNN: What are your thoughts on the impact of religious extremism (all religions) in the MENA (Middle East and North Africa)region? Do you think there has been a militarization of violence against defenders of human rights and gender rights in Lebanon?

Ghida Anani:

ABAAD was born in a time of transition. There is a revolutionary spirit infused to this day [in Lebanon] and it reminds us that our struggles remain highly politicized and multidimensional. And it is only through viewing our work in its myriad dimensions that we stand a chance of success.

So what about the Arab world – a region that has always highly politicized women’s issues, intertwining them with nationalist and religious struggles? What dimensions can we use here to generate the change we seek?

During the ‘so-called’ Arab Spring, women in the region have called for a broader definition of security to include [all forms of] human security, embracing human rights and equal rights. These democratic currents lend themselves not only to changed governments but also to a new socioeconomic and cultural landscape.

Traditional understandings of security only exist inside a militarized environment. Our ‘Arab Spring’ has shown us that individuals [first] should be the barometer through which security is measured. This people-centered paradigm is the only way to achieve national, and ultimately regional, security.

The power of people [today] – women and men – on Arab streets is palpable. We, the rights holders, are now holding our governments, the duty bearers, accountable. In so doing we are holding ourselves accountable as well. We are raising the standard and raising our expectations. If toppling a government is possible, what is not possible?!

This is an incredible time where a door has opened for us showing Arab women and men what is possible. And through this door lies a society that we build together founded on principles of human rights and gender equality.

This is not unique. Societies everywhere fight for the same principles. But in the Arab world we need the international political space to foment these peaceful revolutions in our own ways. The ‘Arab Spring’ not only renewed our own faith in what is possible, it also demonstrated to an often-skeptical world that we can ask for what we need; fight for what we deserve; and succeed. The principles of human rights and gender equality might be the same but the method and the means to achieve them must be indigenous. They will only work if they come from us and for us.

WNN: What are some of your major areas of concern for violence against women in Lebanon?  In what ways do women in Lebanon experience violence? 

Anani:

To better understand the regional dimensions of this global struggle we must broaden our understandings of human security. The security of women is an accurate measurement that acts a barometer for the security of a country as a whole. If women don’t feel safe – then no one is safe.

In the Arab world this means renewing our commitment to engaging with men in creative and meaningful ways. We are moving beyond stereotypes and clichés that bind us. We no longer accept the image of men as perpetrators, tyrants, oppressors. This is erroneous and irresponsible. It creates a rift between men and women; a void where real work could have been done.

An image of all men as perpetrators reduces all women to victims. Even women lose in this scenario. This simplistic dichotomy doesn’t resonate with the Arab world where women are protesting arm in arm with their brothers.

We need to liberate ourselves out of outdated stereotypes if we are to understand the dimensions that animate our struggle. We fought to level the playing field – and we are still fighting – but we have also come to realize that we cannot do it without the support of men as partners, advocates and champions.

ABAAD embraces the belief that human security involves engaging with men. In the Arab world this is a wellspring of untapped energy that can bring about positive sustainable change. Women in Lebanon continue to suffer from family, spousal and legal violence in all its forms.

WNN: What are the statistics?  How do you collect information on violence against women (VAW) and how do you remedy its consequences in the public and private sphere?

Anani:

Unfortunately there are no [official] national statistics on the size of this problem. A majority of the studies are done by NGOs through their centers. Most of the support of victims is done by civil society organizations that offer: forensic medical reports or social, legal & psychological counseling, psychotherapy services, court representation [and] socioeconomic empowerment.

WNN: Has ABAAD or other Non-governmental organizations (NGOs) in Lebanon initiated any reforms in the law? Like the Campaign for One Million Signatures did in Iran and Morocco?

Anani:

Since 2007 a local Organization called KAFA, in partnership with a national coalition of NGOs, has been leading a campaign calling for the endorsement of a law that criminalizes family violence against women.

ABAAD is currently advocating for the application of  a law for the Personal Status Codes [for] Iraqi women [who are] residing in the country [and are] victims of domestic violence.

WNN: Could you outline ABAAD’s involvement with the U.S. based global 16 Days Campaign?

Anani:

I believe that a very well structured and managed coalition always brings more strength to activism for women rights issues, especially in light of the similarities of [many] women’s situations in the region.

[We have worked] in line with a general climate in Lebanon and the [Lebanese] public debate around the proposed Family Violence Bill. We believe that there is a great need to organize a public opinion campaign with a message that is not only peaceful and inspiring, but also comes from youth as ‘real agents’ of societal transformation [who are] focusing on the root causes of violence in a culture [that has been too] tolerant of violence against women.

ABAAD also provides group support to victims [of violence] through ongoing support groups with referrals to [lawyers who can help with] existing cases through different ‘Listening & Counseling’ centers operating in the country.

We are also in partnership with UK based International Medical Corps (IMC) that operates a mens center that provides rehabilitation services to men engaged in violent behaviors with anger management workshops.

WNN: We learned about you with your incredible advocacy work that has been using social media to get out your message. How has the use of social media been working for ABAAD?

Anani:

Media has become a major tool for activism and advocacy for social causes. It has reached every house with a widening and diverse population. Youth, as the number one users of social media, can be easily influenced by using [social media], rather than [going to] lectures or [reading] in-print publications.

Using different media tools reaches a broader and wider audience: the general public, stakeholders, NGOs & youth.

It is to be noted that the flow of our campaign (daily actions through different media tools) created a wide impact on [our] targeted audience, a matter that can be measured though the increase in the numbers of subscribers to the ABAAD Facebook page (from 2,618 to 4,257 to date). [We have also been showing close to an] equal gender balance [on Facebook] with 57 percent female to 43 percent male subscribers.

The numbers of signatures on [our] campaign’s petition: more than 1,454 to date with the number of views of our different TV Spots on our YouTube Channel (varies between 470-1400 views per video).

Contributions from a famous artist was also [provided] a great added value to the campaign as it conveyed a [one-line] message: A very well-known reputable artist stands against violence against women representing a great role model for youth.

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