The latest issue of The Economist features India on its cover with the query: Can India Fly? The editorial reads: "It has taken off at last. Only with further reform can it spread its wings and soar".
This weekend the TIECon conference will take the conversation to 'Innovation in a Flat world' and has a host of interesting discussions by many entrepreneurs. A power packed weekend !
What India must do to outpace China, by Martin Wolf, Commentary, Financial Times:http://economistsview.typepad.com/economistsview/2006/02/will_india_grow.html
This fortnight cover story is on Kaypee Jewellers , the well known oft visited jeweller for many of us. There is few things in life that are fine and while jewelery is one, wine is anther. Our next story is such a story of Rajeev Samant of Sula Wines. Read on.....
Plus all our regualr features....
Lokvani wishes ALL DADS AND GRANDADS a very happy Father's day.
The Lokvani Team
Anil Saigal, Anoop Kumar, Nirmala Garimella and Ranjani Saigal
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In this Issue
|United India Association Celebrates Changing Seasons|
With a “Rang De Basanti” Baisakhi party to welcome spring and an outdoor picnic in summer, UIA celebrates the ever changing New England seasons.
|Satsang Center Celebrates Gayatri Jayanti 2006|
A congregation of about 300 devotees participated in a joyous spiritual celebration of “Gayatri Jayanti & Ganga Dashahara” at Satsang Center, Woburn, on June 3rd , 2006. [more]
The latest issue of "The Economist" features India on its cover with the query: Can India Fly? An excerpt from its editorial reads: "It has taken off at last. Only with further reform can it spread its wings and soar." Lokvani also wishes all Dads a very Happy Father's Day. [more]
|Tanuja Limaye To Offer Special Part I Art Of Living Course|
A special Art of Living Summer Course 2006 (Part I) is being conducted by dynamic Tanuja Limaye of India in Newton, MA from June 20-25, 2006. [more]
|Book Review - Younguncle Comes To Town|
Younguncle Comes to Town is an original, hilarious novel for children eight and older by Vandana Singh. Though it is her first book, it has the ring of a classic with slightly old-fashioned prose and an appeal that is timeless. [more]
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