Interactions with Australia’s High Commissioner to India

Sydney/11 October, 2017


Australian High Commissioner to India (New Delhi), Ms Harinder Sidhu, is in Australia presently.  She is here for the mid term consultations with the Government and various stakeholders. As part of these consultations, she met a select group of Indian Australian community representatives  These reps included people from various segments and faiths. 

An hour-long session in the DIBP offices in Parramatta gave an opportunity for all of us to understand and raise relevant issues. 

From Federation of Indian Associations of NSW (FIAN), Abhijeet Martand and I participated. Mr SK Verma participated  on behalf of the Consulate General of India in Sydney. 

We emphasized the role of Indian Australian community as the bridge between India and Australia and their usefulness in enhancing the relations between Australia and India. I pointed out how we (community) took up the matters during students’ troubles in 2009-10 and helped counter “Australia is racist” campaign by Indian media.  I reiterated that then Australian Government did not utilize the community meaningfully in countering the campaign by Indian media. 

Some wanted to be listed with the Govt agencies for people to contact them when needing help, but we expressed our strong view that no such listing etc should be done without involvement of, and vetting by, the Government agencies because some “leaders” are known to exploit our own people. 

The issue involving the visa for priests was raised. It was mentioned that the standard of English requirement is onerous and excessive.  I pointed out that the matter was also raised in the Q & A session with DIBP Assistant Minister, Alex Hawke, in a recent meeting organized by FIAN, and that it will be better if we work together and raise the matter with the Minister directory. The High Commissioner agreed that the matter is in the policy domain and will better be dealt with the Government. We have a plan to organize a meeting involving key stakeholders and then meet the DIBP Assistant Minister. 

Dr Yadu Singh 

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Evil eyes on Kashmir will fail miserably

Sydney, 21 September, 2017

I received a text message about this event today.  http://www.sadaewatansydney.com/kashmirph.htm

Those who create, encourage and fund violence and terrorism in “Heaven of Earth”, Kashmir, are at it again. The whole world knows where the Jihadists come from, and where they receive their training from. Those who champion their so-called concerns for Kashmiris, they should not forget supporting the struggling and forcibly suppressed people of Baluchistan.

No prize for guessing that this so-called Kashmir Council of Australia is populated and owned by those who have close connection with Pakistan and its agencies.

No wonder that it’s upcoming function in NSW Parliament on 29 September 2017 is addressed by High Commissioner of Pakistan in Australia.  http://www.sadaewatansydney.com/kashmirph.htm


Here is the background why Jammu & Kashmir (J &K) is an inalienable and integral part of India, and it will always remain so.

Let me remind those who do not know the relevant history. J&K became an inalienable part of India on 25th October, 1947 when ruler of J&K, Maharaja Hari Singh, signed the “Instrument of accession” with India. This Instrument was executed between India’s then Governor-General, Lord Louis Mountbatten, and Maharaja Hari Singh on 25th October, 1947. At the time of Independence in 2947, rulers of Princely States and Kingdoms in India were entitled to choose one of the three options- join India, join Pakistan or remain independent. J&K joined India.

Here is the Link for more details.

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Jammu_and_Kashmir

American Professor Christine Fair’s exposure of the anti-India propaganda on this matter is worth watching.
Video: https://m.youtube.com/watch?v=_aoYNQrOOu0

Maharaja Hari Singh’s Kingdom of Jammu & Kashmir obviously and legally joined India. The Maharaja made the correct choice. He was a smart King. J&K is part of the progressive, prosperous, secular, multicultural and democratic India.

India and Indians will never allow anyone to undo what was done by Maharaja Hari Singh in 1947. Terrorism and unrest supported from across the border will never succeed.
In my view, and in the views of Indian Australians, there is no need or justification for any elected Australian representatives i.e. Ministets, MPs, MLCs and Councilors to participate in such a unproductive and objectionable activity.
And one more thing.

It’s not South East Asia. It’s called South Asia. Get your geography right, guys!

There will be peace in Kashmir and the region if/ when terrorists groups, based in Pakistan, stop receiving support, training, funding and patronage of the State and non-State agencies of Pakistan. The concerns in this regard have come not only from the USA and the UNO, but also the BRICS.

Dr Yadu Singh

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Indian Independence Day celebration at Consulate General of India in Sydney

Sydney, 15th August, 2017


Consulate General of India in Sydney hosted the Indian Independence Day today,

Indian Flag was hoisted and the speech of the President of India was read. A few patriotic songs were sung and Consul General of India, Mr B. Vanlalvawna, gave a sweet and patriotic speech. Some of the people there were dressed in the colours of the Indian Flag. 

The patriotism and pride to belong to Indian heritage were two most important emotions there. 

This was followed by refreshments and social interactions among people who attended the ceremony.

Jai Hind! 

Dr Yadu Singh

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Paying tribute to martyrs of Uri terrorist attack

Sydney, 20 September, 2016

We are organising an event to pay tribute to martyrs of Uri (Jammu & Kashmir) terrorist attack at 5.30am on 18 September, 2016.

Shradhanjali (Tribute) for Martyrs of Uri terror attack

Venue and Time:

Venue: The Dezire Function Centre

            1/107-109 Main Street Blacktown. NSW 2148

            (Plenty of Parking at the back of the Function Centre)

Date: Sunday, 25 September, 1100am-1300pm

Tribute for Uri Martyrs FINAL.jpg

 

 

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/2016_Uri_attack has the details of this terrorist attack, killing 17 soldiers. One of the injured soldiers succumbed to his injuries in the army hospital on 19 September.

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Here is the full list of jawans who died in the Uri terror attack (http://indianexpress.com/article/india/india-news-india/uri-terror-attack-army-martyrs-families-3040153/)

(1) Subedar Karnail Singh, r/o Vill Shibu Chak, Teh- Bishnah, Dist Jammu, Jammu & Kashmir.
(2) Havildar Ravi Paul, r/o Samba, Dist Jammu, Jammu & Kashmir.
(3) Sepoy Rakesh Singh, r/o Vill Baddja, Dist Kaimur, Bihar.
(4) Sepoy Javra Munda, r/o Vill Meral, Dist Khuti, Jharkhand.
(5) Sepoy Naiman Kujur, r/o Vill Gumla, Chainpur, Jharkhand.
(6) Sepoy Uike Janrao, r/o Vill Nandgaon (Kh), Dist Amravati, Maharashtra.
(7) Havildar NS Rawat, r/o Vill Rajawa, Dist Rajasmand, Rajasthan.
(8) Sepoy Ganesh Shankar, r/o Vill Ghoorapalli, Dist Sant Kabir Nagar, Uttar Pradesh.
(9) Naik SK Vidarthi, r/o Vill Boknari, Dist Gaya, Bihar.
(10) Sepoy Biswajit Ghorai, r/o Vill Ganga Sagar, Dist South 24 Parganas, West Bengal.
(11) Lance Naik G Shankar, r/o Vill Jashi, Dist Satara, Maharashtra.
(12) Sep G Dalai, r/o Vill Jamuna Balia, Dist Howarah, West Bengal.
(13) Lance Naik RK Yadav, r/o Vill Balia, Uttar Pradesh.
(14) Sepoy Harinder Yadav, r/o Vill Ghazipur, Dist Ghazipur, Uttar Pradesh.
(15) Sepoy TS Somnath, r/o Vill Khadangali, Dist Nashik, Maharashtra.
(16) Havildar Ashok Kumar Singh, r/o Vill Raktu Tola, Dist Bhojpur, Bihar.
(17) Sepoy Rajesh kr Singh, r/o Vill Jaunpur, Uttar Pradesh.

(18) Sepoy K Vikas Janardhan, Purad village, Yavatmal district, Maharashtra

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Updated: September 20, 2016 11:31 am

In homes across Uttar Pradesh, Bihar and Jharkhand, families mourn sons lost to terror in Uri. They express their grief and anger. They also seek retaliatory action from the government.

Sepoy Javra Munda, 35

Merla village, Khunti (Jharkhand)

For three generations, Merla village in Jharkhand’s Khunti district, 40 km from Ranchi, has seen a number of its residents joining the Army as young men, with the oldest having gone on to retire. On Monday, Merla awaited the arrival of its first martyr.

Sepoy Javra Munda, 35, was one of the 18 killed in the Uri attack. He had been posted in Kashmir for three years and been expecting a transfer. (Click here to read more)

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Sepoy Rakesh Singh, 28

Badhdha village, Kaimur (Bihar)

While on vacation in May, Rakesh Singh, 28, had taken his wife Kiran Kushwaha and their son Harshit, which means happy, to Assam and posed with them outside Kamakhya temple. Showing their photograph to visitors at their half-constructed, brick-and-asbestos home, Rakesh’s Harihar Singh, 68, tried his best to conceal his emotions. Not his wife Rajkawal Devi, who wailed unceasingly for the youngest of her four sons, the only one with a job.

Harihar was upset a chowkidar broke the news to them. “The district administration should have has the basic courtesy to send a senior official to share our sense of grief and pride,” Harihar said. (Click here to read more)

The Martyrs

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martyrs-2-759

 

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Havildar Ashok Kumar Singh, 44

Bhojpur, Bihar

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Jagnarain Singh (right), father of Havildar Ashok Kumar Singh. (Exptess Photo: Prashant Ravi)Jagnarain Singh, 78, has been blind for the last 20 years. But now more than ever, he wishes he could see again. “I still have some strength left in me to fight Pakistan alongside the Indian Army to avenge my son’s death. The way terrorists slayed our soldiers, we should do the same,” said Jagnarain, father of Havildar Ashok Kumar Singh (44), who died in Sunday’s attack.

This is not the first such tragedy to hit the Singh family — in 1986, Jagnarain’s eldest son, Kamta Singh, a 23-year-old sepoy in the Indian Army, had died in a bomb blast in Bikaner. (click here to read more)

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Naik Sunil Kumar Vidarthi, 40
Boknari, Gaya, Bihar

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Vidyarthi’s wife Kiran grieves in Gaya Monday. (Express photo by Manish Bhandari)MATHURA YADAV, 68, is distraught yet proud. “My son is the only person in the family who became a soldier. He always spoke of the value of education and wanted his daughters to do well in studies,” he said.

His son, Naik Kumar Vidarthi, 40, killed in Uri, leaves behind three daughters and a son, who live with their mother Kiran in Gaya town, some 25 km from their father’s home in Boknari. Vidyarthi last visited the village two-and-a-half months ago. He had told his father that he would come home this Dussehra and help him renovate the ancestral home. (Click here to read more)

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Sepoy Rajesh Kumar Singh, 33

Bhakur Village, Jaunpur (UP)

Sepoy Rajesh Kumar Singh’s brother, Umendra, had been awaiting his call from his new posting in Kashmir. Instead, what reached him was the news of Rajesh’s death. “He had gone about 20 days ago. We were not able to talk to him ever since then. And after all this wait, we got this news that he had been killed,” said Umendra, Rajesh’s brother. “I had spoken to him about one-and-a-half months ago and he asked about my family.”

Rajesh joined the Army about 12 years ago. Hailing from Jaunpur’s Bhakura village, he was the youngest of three brothers. (Click here to read more)

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Sepoy Harinder Yadav, 26

Gaeen Deupur , Ghazipur (UP)

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army

At 26, Sepoy Harinder Yadav supported a family that included his wife, two sons, parents, four elder and a younger brothers and their families. He was the only one with a government job.

“Our four elder brothers work as labourers in Rajasthan and other places,” said Nagendra, the youngest brother. “I stay at home. Harinder’s wife and children also live in the village. Though our family is large, he always tried to keep us together. He had given me his ATM card a few years ago.” The family owns six bighas agricultural land. (Click here to read more)

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Lance Naik Rajesh Kumar Yadav, 35

Dubardha Village, Ballia (UP)

The last ones in Ballia’s Dubardha village to get to know about Lance Naik Rajesh Kumar Yadav’s death in the Uri terror attack were his wife Parvati Devi, who is eight months pregnant, and his ailing mother Simariya Devi, who is a heart patient.

The villagers, along with other family of Rajesh, pulled out all stops to avoid breaking the news to the two women.

“We erected barricades on the road leading to our house to ensure that no mediaperson or any relative could reach our house and talk about Rajesh’s death to my mother and his wife. We stopped everyone from visiting our house. But, some journalists managed to reach our home from the other side of the road and told about the death to Rajesh’s wife, Parvati, late in the afternoon,” said Rajesh’s youngest brother, Vikesh Yadav, who is a farmer. (Click here to read more)

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Sepoy Naiman Kujur, 30

Chainpur, Gumla district, Jharkhand

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Kujur’s wife Beena in Ranchi. (Source: PTI photo)On Saturday, Sepoy Naiman Kujur, 30, had told wife Beena Tigga over phone that she should take care of their child and not worry about him. A day later, he was killed in the terror attack at Uri.

“Nobody should find oneself in the situation I am in. I feel the government should take strong action against terrorists, Pakistan, whoever is responsible,” Beena said. She added she was ready to become a soldier herself. “If they (terrorists) come before me, I will kill them,” she said. (click here to read more)

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Sepoy Ganesh Shankar, 34

Ghoorapalli Village, Sant Kabir Nagar (UP)

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Tribute to Ganesh Shankar and others from UP and Bihar in Varanasi. (Source: Express photo by Anand Singh)When the news of sepoy Ganesh Shankar’s death reached them Monday morning, the family was busy making plans for the wedding of his younger sister, Indrawati, 20.

“Indrawati’s wedding was fixed in Gorakhpur a few days ago. On Monday morning, we were talking about preparations needed for marriage functions when locals informed about Ganesh Shankar’s death. It got confirmed when mediapersons reached our place,” said Ganesh’s elder brother, Suresh Chandra Yadav, a farmer. Ganesh, 34, is survived by his wife Gudia Yadav and children Amrita, 9, Ankit, 7, and Khushi, 4. (click here to read more)

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Subedar Karnail Singh, 46

Shibu Chak, Jammu (J&K)

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Karnail Singh’s son Anmol. (Source: Express photo by Arun Sharma)A DAY after he lost his father Subedar Karnail Singh in the Uri terror attack, Anmol Saini (19) too wants to be a soldier and serve the nation.

“I am proud of my father because he sacrificed his life for the nation. After completing my studies, I too will join the Army to fulfil my father’s dream,’’ he said. The BA first-year student spoke to his father over phone for the last time three days ago. “He told me to work hard so that I can score good marks in the exams,’’ he said.

Singh’s mortal remains reached Shibu Chak village Monday afternoon. Surrounded by villagers and amid slogans of Bharat Mata Ki Jai, he was cremated with military honours. (click here to read more)

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Sepoy Gangadhar Dalui, 23

Jamuna Balai, Howrah (Bengal)

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Sikha Dalui, mother of Gangadhar Dalui, with relatives and neighbours at Jamuna Balai village, Howrah. (Source: Express photo by Partha Paul)The path leading to the two-room Dalui hut was muddy and a neighbour was shovelling dry sand on it while another villager was fixing tubelights on the trees. Jamuna Balai village of Howrah was preparing for the arrival of its martyr, Sepoy Gangadhar Dalui.

“They struggled so much to bring him up well,’’said a neighbour. Dulai had joined the Army two years ago, still in the first year of college. (click here to read more)

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Sepoy Biswajit Ghorai, 22

Gangasagar, South 24 Parganas (Bengal)

“I will never let any member from my family join the Army again. No money can compensate this loss. Can money bring my brother back?” wails 20-year-old Bulti Ghorai, sister of Sepoy Biswajit Ghorai.

She is seated in their mudhouse in a remote part of Gangasagar in West Bengal’s South 24 Parganas district. The road to the house has no lights.

Father Rabindranath Gorai says proudly, “Martyrs never die. I have lost my son. I don’t know how we will live, but I must say that I am proud. I know he died for the nation.” (click here to read more)

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Havildar Nimb Singh Rawat, 48

Rajawa, Rajsamand (Rajasthan)

The last time Havildar Nimb Singh Rawat spoke to his family members was eight days ago. “He had spoken to his wife briefly. The mobile network here doesn’t allow for longer conversations,” says Laxman Singh, his younger brother.

The village, located about 15 km off the NH 8, is at the far end of a network of country roads, crisscrossing the undulating, rocky landscape dominated by the Aravallis. (click here to read more)

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Lance Naik Chandrakant Galande, 27

Jashi village, Satara

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Lance Naik Chandrakant Galande’s wife and relatives. (Source: Express photo by Sandeep Daundkar)“When I heard of young Armymen dying in terror attacks, I often felt I should ask my three sons to come back. But then, I won’t be able to tell people that I belong to this land. Am I wrong in saying that I want my two other sons to be safe? Will the government ensure that our sons are not killed like this?” says Shankar Galande, father of Lance Naik Chandrakant Galande (27), tears in his eyes. His two other sons and Chandrakant’s elder brothers, Keshav and Manjabapu, are posted in the northern sector.

Shankar is seated at their home in Galande Vasti hamlet near Jashi village, 70 km from Satara town. Not far from the house, his son’s last rites will be performed with full military honours on Tuesday. (click here to read more)

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Sepoy T S Somnath, 25

Khadangali village, Nashik (Maharashtra)

uri, uri attack, uri martyrs, uri army martyrs, martyrs in uri, jawans in uri, army jawans killed in uri, uri terror attack, pakistan, pakistani terrorism, indian army Somnath’s father outside their home in Nashik district. (Source: Express photo by Mayur Bargaje)The past few days have been tough on Somnath Thok, an onion farmer. The crash in onion prices after a bumper crop in Maharashtra caused severe heartache to small farmers like Thok, who grows the crop on a three-acre patch of land in Khadangali, in Nashik district of Maharashtra.

The blow from the market, however, was nothing compared to the shock he got on Sunday, when he was informed about the death of his son Sandip, 25. Sitting among relatives, Thok kept largely silent.

“Sandip’s memory will remain like a millstone around our necks,” said Dhyaneshwar Chavanke, Sandip’s brother-in-law. Sandip was the youngest of four siblings, including two married sisters. (click here to read more)

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Sepoy Vikas Janrao Uike, 26

Nandgaon (Khandeshwar) town, Amravati (Maharashtra)

“HE was the old man of the family,” said Babytai Uike (50) as she described her 26-year-old son, Sepoy Vikas Janrao Uike, who was killed in the Uri terror attack. Inconsolable, the mother recounted how Vikas would deposit Rs 10,000 every month without fail to help out the family.

“He helped from his earnings to marry his sister, Priti. Recently, his younger brother was engaged. Vikas, who visited us just a month back, had promised that he and his brother would get married in the same pandal and that he would select a bride for himself soon. But that is not going to happen now,” said Babytai. (click here to read more)

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Sepoy K Vikas Janardhan

Purad Nehad, Yavatmal (Maharashtra)

Purad Nerad in Wani tehsil of Yavatmal district is mourning the death of Vikas Janardhan Kulmethe,who died in hospital Monday of injuries sustained in Sunday’s terror attack in Uri. Vikas, who joined the Army in 2008 and was transferred to the camp at Uri six months ago. He had got married two years ago. (click here to read more)

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(Reporting by Santosh Singh, Prashant Pandey, Arun Sharma, Ramendra Singh, Manish Sahu, Esha Roy, Sweety Kumari, Mahim Pratap Singh, Sushant Kulkarni, Zeeshan Shaikh and Vivek Deshpande)

Sepoy HN Bala Diag and L/NK Ram Krishna remained critically injured

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We are also discussing about the possibility of a fund-raiser for the families of these army men with India loving friends in Australia.

We are together in the hour of grief for India and its bravehearts’ families. The martyrs were in Uri to defend India and Indians. We salute these bravehearts. Our hearts go out to their families.

Dr Yadu Singh

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invitation for Gandhi Jayanti Celebration at UNSW on Sunday, October 02, 2016, 10.00-10.45am

Gandhi Jayanti 2016.png

Gandhi Jayanti at UNSW Australia

Mr B. Vanlalvawna, Consul-General of India in Sydney and Mr Neville Roach AO, Patron of the Australia India Institute at UNSW Australia, take great pleasure in inviting you to the Annual Gandhi Memorial to be held on campus on Sunday 2nd of October 2016.

The memorial celebrates the birthday of Mahatma Gandhi and is an opportunity to reflect on his life, his values and their meaning for all of us today.

The memorial will be held on the UNSW library lawn, in front of the bust of Gandhi that has been gifted to the university by the Government of India in recognition of its work to advance Australia-India relations and provide a welcoming environment for Indian students.

Event Details

Date: Sunday 2nd October 2016
> Time: 10:00am – 10:45am
> Venue: UNSW Library Lawn
> Dress code: Casual/ Business
> RSVP: Friday 23rd September 2016  to indianc@indianconsulatesydney.org

I encourage you to join me in celebrating the birthday of the great soul, who is popularly known as Mahatma Gandhi.

Do let me know if you need any help. Let us attend it in big numbers.

Dr Yadu Singh

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Incredible India Outdoor Branding Launched in Sydney.

 

Sydney, 18 September, 2016

Indian Culture and Tourism Minister, The Hon Dr Mahesh Sharma, launched the “Outdoor branding Campaign” in at Luna Park, Sydney on Sunday, 18 September, 2016.

Mr B. Vanlalvawna, Indian media in Sydney, a select members of Indian Australian community, Ms Kanchan Kukreja, Incharge of India Tourism Office in Sydney and members of Indian Tourism office were present.

After cutting the ribbon, the Minister and people present boarded the Sydney Bus, which had Incredible India art work on the side, for a short ride.

Minister gave a brief speech and took a few questions.

Incredible India artwork will be seen on buses and Trains throughout major cities of Australia.

I raised the issue of difficulties which NRIs/OCIs/PIOS encounter while making a reservation in Indian Rails. Minister promised to work with Indian Rail minister and get a satisfactory outcome.

Dr Sharma, a prominent member of medical profession in India, and a key minister, is an affable person with down to earth nature. Everyone present there was very impressed with his nature and work ethics.

 

Dr Yadu Singh

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You can learn HINDI in Sydney

Sydney, NSW

25 November, 2016

 

I am pleased to inform everyone that Consulate General of India, Sydney has agreed to our request to start Hindi teaching classes during weekends. Our campaigning has succeeded.

Hindi learning can be useful not only for kids of Indian Australian background but also for people of general Australian community. It is a fun language, besides being the language of a big proportion of Indians.

Details:

  • Saturdays

  • 2.30-4.30 PM

  • Students will pay only $5/hour ($40 for 10 lessons of one hour duration)
  • Teachers will be paid a reasonable hourly rate which will be commensurate  with their experience and training
  • Address: Indian Cultural Centre, Level 1, 265 Castlereagh St, Sydney NSW 2000 http://cgisydney.org/

Please contact icc-moumita@indianconsulatesydney.org

or

hindi@indianconsulatesydney.org for enrolment, and also, if interested to teach Hindi.

Potential teachers should send their CV to the emails above.

Gratitude and sincere thanks to Consul General, The Hon B. Vanlalvawna for his help, support and assistance.

Consulate is willing and able to do its job, for which they deserve thank you. These classes can start within weeks once they have at least 10 students. They already have 4 students. It is our and your job to make this facility known to interested people.

Let us disseminate this information to all and sundry.

Happy to help, if needed. Don’t hesitate to contact and network.

Dr Yadu Singh

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fianinc1@gmail.com