The Effects of a Nonviolent Approach
In the late 1800s people of Indian nationality confronted discrimination in all parts of South Africa, and someone affected by this was Mahatma Gandhi, known as the “great soul”. Gandhi was an activist and philosopher who used nonviolent resistance, he
Its Meaning and Place
- Mohandas Karamchand Gandhi
First published 1941, revised and enlarged edition in 1945.
Scanned from The Navajivan Trust, Ahmedabad's reprint of May 1991 by Amman
What if Gandhi Is Living Nowadays…?
Dharamshala, India- Followers of Mahatma Gandhi from across India have gathered to analyse and come across ways to revive and bring into application Gandhian thoughts and values in today's world that has been overwhelmed by materialism and human greed.
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How Values Shape Human Progress
LAWRENCE E. HARRISON SAMUEL P. H U N T I N G T O N
A Member of the Perseus Books Group
Copyright 0 2000 by Lawrence E. Harrison and Samuel P. Huntington Published by Basic Books, A Member of the Perseus Books
Gandhi- Part One
Civil disobedience is the refusal by a group to obey certain laws because they believe that the law is immoral meaning unjustice. One example of civil disobedience is that when in the movie, Gandhi was traveling in a train in South Africa. The t
Philosophical Contributions of Gandhi’s Ideas
A lack of an interdisciplinary approach to peace and non-violence that fails to include philosophy and education exists in part because the issue of non-violence considered as a philosophical and educational concept is under-explored
Mahatma Gandhi is considered one of the finest leaders any country has ever had to this day. He was a person of âGreat Spiritâ and knowledge with extra ordinary leadership skills.
Martin Luther King Jr. was initially âdeeply fascinatedâ
Gandhi as an environmentalist
“Earth provides enough to satisfy every man’s needs but not every man’s greed.”
We all have heard these words on various occasions. But what do we know of the infamous man who said these words?
Mohan Das Karamchand Gandhi was born on 2nd October, 1869 at...
Economics in One Lesson
by Henry Hazlitt
PREFACE TO THE NEW EDITION
PREFACE TO THE FIRST EDITION
PART ONE: THE LESSON
o 1. The Lesson
PART TWO: THE LESSON APPLIED
o 2. The Broken Window
o 3. The Blessings of Des
ECONOMICS IN ONE LESSON
Other books by the same author
THINKING AS A SCIENCE THE ANATOMY OF CRITICISM A NEW CONSTITUTION NOW A PRACTICAL PROGRAM FOR AMERICA ( E d i t o r )
By Henry Hazlitt
HARPER & BROTHERS PUBLISHERS
New York and London
Igbinedion University Okada Eighth Convocation Lecture
Sanusi Lamido Sanusi, CON Governor Central Bank of Nigeria
GROWTH PROSPECTS FOR THE NIGERIAN ECONOMY
Convocation Lecture delivered at the Igbinedion University Eighth Convocation Ceremony, Okada, Edo State, November 26, 2010
Aspects of the Rise of Economic Individualism
A Criticism of Max Weber and his School
BY H. M. ROBERTSON, PH.D. Senior Lecturer in Economics in the University of Cape Town, formerly Fellow and Assistant Lecturer of the University of Leeds; and Research Student of Emmanuel College, Cambridge
Excerpts from “The Economic Way of Looking at Life”, Nobel Lecture, December 9, 1992 by GARY S. BECKER …
1. The Economic Approach
My research uses the economic approach to analyze social issues that range beyond those usually considered by economists. This lecture will
Global Economic Institutions
Globalization can have positive effects in many areas. This statement should not be as controversial as it often seems. In order for it to realize its potential, however, global institutions must be competent to deal with the problems caused by globalization. This bo
Very recently, ‘Washington Post’, a US Newspaper, took a dig at India’s policy of reservation. It stated that: “India is perhaps the only country in the world, where people fight to be backward.” Isn’t that interesting?
A very pleasant morning….
Mohandas Gandhi was a religious man, however, his religious beliefs did not come from his childhood but from his studies that he began as a political activist in South Africa. Upon his return to India from England, he had had a rough start as a lawyer and accepted an offer to work on a case in Sout
What is Gandhian philosophy? It is the religious and social ideas adopted and developed by Gandhi, first during his period in South Africa from 1893 to 1914, and later of course in India.
The twin cardinal principles of Gandhi's thought are truth and nonviolence. For Gandhi, truth is the relative