రావు గారూ !బావుందండీ !మంచి కార్టూన్ చూపించారు.
మీరన్నది నిజమే. బాగుంది.
ha ha ha
కార్టూన్ బాగుంది కానీ రావు గారు,ఇది యేదన్నా పత్రికలోదా?వెబ్ సైట్ లోదా?అసలా కార్టూనిస్టు ఎవరు,ఇలాంటి వివరాలు కూడా ఇస్తే ఇంకాస్త బాగుంటుంది.
@రాజేంద్రకుమార్: ఇది ఒక మిత్రుడు పంపిన ఫార్వార్డ్ మెయిల్ అవటం తో వివరాలు తెలియవు. టైంస్ ఆఫ్ ఇండియా లో వచ్చిన కార్టూన్ కావచ్చు.
Seems to be from Times of India 'Just like that' series:http://www.timescontent.com/tss/showcase/graphics/Cartoons/Just-like-that/884/1/Just_like_that.html
Rao garu,for the last 10 years I am living in Australia. I have never seen any one attacking India's sofar unnecessarily. Our students are main cause for the attacks. Their behaviour is not that great as you think. So plese know the facts before you publish anything. If I hurt your feeling by this post, I am really sorry as my intention is to let you know the fact (I know telling fact is not always liked by others)regards
@ఆది శేషు: "Our students are main cause for the attacks. Their behavior is not that great as you think." -What is lacking with Indian students? How could they improve their conduct and way of living? Students from here (Andhra Pradesh) are thinking of learning karate before venturing into Australian universities.
I think that it is difficult to generalize from individual experiences. I have been living in Australia for 22 years and I have seen both good and bad. In the first suburb we lived we have been called black dogs and 'black c...ts' was written in our driveway. After four years we moved suburbs and our experiences were much better. These vary from suburb to suburb and from time to time (we felt that there was some overall improvement after The Age took up the case of racism in sport). Suburb studies are nt available to me but some journalists like Sushi Das have written careful articles and there is even a Dutch thesis on Indian students in Melbourne. More recently there are articles in The Age by MICHAEL BACHELARD largely about Punjabi students. My impression is there is a lot of misinformation from agents, private oolleges and a large number of students live in rough suburbs and had bad experiences. Many are afraid to complain since it may affect their applications for permanent residency. Many work legally and illegally to cover the loans and to send some money home. They pay good rents to live in mediocre houses and provide cheap labour. These considerations and the initial mney they bring made the Australian government negligent of the developing problems despite warning from academics more than two years ago. It is true that some of us who came with reasonable jobs and lived in good suburbs have done fine (even here partly by avoiding trouble spots. When pressed some of the older people mentioned a few instances of trouble) but many students living in rough suburbs had problems. Having said that I find that living here is somewhat easier for me than in India since I had similar problems in India too and do not really need connections for day to day dealings. It is unfortnunate that many students with meager resources are lured by agents to this kind of problems and one has also to enquire why so many are eager to leave India.
Another point which is often forgotten: Often students who go abroad have orientation courses both at home and in the new universities, since adjustments to places of different culture are often difficult. For many who attended private colleges this service was minimal and often misinformation about how easy things are. A few news services like rediff had some advice (somewhat late):http://getahead.rediff.com/report/2009/may/28/tips-on-how-not-to-be-attacked-in-australia.htmbut this is not a substitute for orientation courses in the actual place.