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Dr. Arup Barman is a Professor, at Deptt. of Business Administration, JNSMS, Assam University, Silchar. He is Director of Centre for East Asian Business Studies, Assam University, Silchar. He is a recipient of Post-Doctoral Research Award from UGC, 2009-2011 (India); he is an Accredited Management Teacher (AMT) from AICTE-AIMA. He is a recipient of scholarship from Global Development Network (GDN) and (CIPPEC), Argentina: a Fellow Chartered Educator (honoris causa) issued under the academic treaty of Consortium Euro-America (CUE); A recipient of Best Reviewer Award-2011 from International Nobel Peace Prize Recommendation Forum (INPPRF); Best Teacher Award from MTC-Global in 2011 and Best Professor (Teacher) Award -2013 from the Association of Scientists and Developers Foundation- ASDF Global.
Fellow, Indian Society of Business Management (FISBM), Chennai; Fellow of Agri-Horticultural Society (FHAS), India; a Head (Hony) of International Research and Development Council (CCLP-Worldwide, a Consultative Organisation to ECOSOC, UN); a consultant of Lumen Publishing House (Romania). He is a Fellow of World Business Institute, Australia.
Dr. Barman has more than 120 international research papers in various international journal of repute. He attended a couple of dozens of national and international seminar (in India and Abroad), and associating with academic and developmental projects.
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"I would say that the principle of humanity, and humanity in war even, is a global ethic. We can trace it through human history," says ICRC's Hugo Slim. Don't miss this in-depth discussion about the work of the Red Cross and its core humanitarian ethics as laid out in the Geneva Convention: humanity and compassion; the principal of a clear distinction between combatants and noncombatants; and proportionality in the weapons and the force used.
Next time on Global Ethics Forum, former Republican congressman Bob Inglis discusses how he went from climate change denier to activist and a conservative approach to environmentalism. In this excerpt, Inglis explains to journalist Stephanie Sy how climate change became politicized and deniers took root in the Republican Party.
Did you know that Tunisia started championing women's rights in the eighth century, and is still far ahead of most Arab and Muslim-majority countries? Indeed Tunisia's trajectory on many fronts has been radically more progressive than that of other Arab nations. So while it it may serve as an inspiration, its unique history probably makes its success impossible to duplicate, says Safwan Masri.