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Business, Development, Economy, Education
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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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In this new podcast series, we'll be connecting current events to Carnegie Council resources through conversations with our Senior Fellows. This week, Devin Stewart discusses how his essay defending the Singapore Summit holds up a month later. Plus, he and host Alex Woodson speak about Mike Pompeo's strange and unproductive trip to Pyongyang, what a "peace regime" could look like, and the prospects for a unified Korean Peninsula.
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"Cartography is a powerful instrument of national policy, one that governments can use to influence peoples' beliefs and affect international affairs. With the simple stroke of a pen—or click of a mouse—the entire meaning of a map can change. These political distortions are far more worrisome than unavoidable geographic distortions, in that cartographers have introduced deception into the process for political purposes."