1. Introduction about your job / career, define your career?
I am Director of Arpitha Associates Pvt Ltd and EFIL Educational Services Pvt Ltd. I have been working as a coach, trainer, healer, faculty, designer for OD interventions, writer and researcher.
2. Qualification required for this job?
MSW and PhD with certifications in process training, HR, and any other additional training in technology and people management will help.
Dalit women constitute a vast section of India’s population; they have been socially excluded and humiliated for a long period of time. Dalit women are compelled to live a vulnerable life, be it economic, education, health and all other areas that fall under basic needs. They are denied justice, equity as well as social and political participation. Impoverishment and marginalization of the vulnerable Dalit women have been going on unabated since long time. In recognition of the unique problems of the Dalit women the Indian Government through ‘Positive interventions’, ‘affirmative measures’ have consistently developed policies for their economic, social and political empowerment. Though these policies have brought some positive change, however, the process of transformation has been extremely slow. The policies are inadequate to minimize the handicaps and disabilities of the past and in reducing the gaps between them and the rest of the Indian society. Dalit women continue to suffer from a high degree of poverty, gender discrimination, caste discrimination and socio-economic deprivation. In this context, the paper addresses the issues of education, health, employment, poverty, inequality and exclusion of Dalits in general and Dalit women in particular in the contemporary Indian society. The focus of the paper is to understand the various policies and perspective in planning best remedies and measures to eradicate the social discrimination and ensure equity participation of Dalit women in every spheres of life. It also identifies the challenges that confront their main streaming emancipation and empowerment in contemporary times.
Key Words: Dalit Women, Empowerment, Discrimination, Exclusion Education.
Alcohol use Disorder Identification Test (Audit) Based Profile of Alcohol Addicted Patients in aCommunity Based De Addiction Camp of Mysore
Introduction: Alcohol is the commonest substance abused by the human beings. The consumption of alcohol has been growing rapidly over the last two decades and alcoholic beverages are a standard lubricant at social gathering and those who refuse to consume run the risk of being social outcasts. Deaddiction and rehabilitation of alcoholics is a very crucial step to mainstream such demarginalised members of the society. The family and community at large play a very important role in reintegrating those with alcohol abuse. The community based camps provides easy access for those addicted to overcome their illness in a reassuring environment. With this background, the present study was conducted with the objective to assess the Audit profile of the study participants in a community based deaddiction camp.
What is suicide?
People think that death due to suicide is a rare event. Actually, it is not; it ranks ten among the leading causes of death in most countries. Suicide is generally described as the act of purposefully ending one’s life. Opinion about suicide differs from culture to culture and from country to country. Some religions like Christianity and Islam consider suicide a sin. Some states brand suicide attempt as a crime punishable by law. But in several other cultures, it is approved as a sacred religious act. Some Jain saints in India voluntarily end their life and the act is considered sacred. Jains ending their life out of starvation is not considered as suicide but an culturally accepted act. Japanese engage in hara-kiri when a person has had a serious failure in life or has been dishonored. Several people kill themselves when someone whom they adored (king, queen, leader, hero or heroine) dies. Nowadays, several individuals (terrorists) are trained to kill themselves as suicide bombers. There are people who undertake a hunger strike unto death. Some psychologists and psychiatrists consider suicide as a mental disorder; several people are found to kill themselves within a week after their discharge from a mental hospital.
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