As we embarked on our 71st year of independence this year, India witnessed some laudable landmark judgments in the following weeks. India, diverse and abundant in both in its culture, beliefs, and population has long been led by its traditions and customs which have been impinging basic human rights for years along. Despite having a inclusive constitution, which acts as the cornerstone of law and order, and revered by legal academicians worldwide, the rise of communal disputes, sexual offences and ill-treatment of women in the nation called an emergence for judicial intervention.
NISAU often produces thought leadership on various areas of interest and relevance. These can be made available to relevant audiences, on demand, except where they are confidential and not restricted by sharing guidelines.
Internationalising the UK Curricula — Speech at Westminster Higher Education Policymaking Forum
Indian Students in UK - Experiences and Feedback - Research project for London and Partners
Problems faced by Indian Students Abroad & NRI Students in India — Discussion with Honourable Ministers Mrs Sushma Swaraj and Mr Prakash Javadekar
Issues of concern to Indian diaspora; a student and young person perspective — Speech at Regional Pravasi Bharatiya Divas 2014, London
Experience, Consumer Protection and Support for International Students — Speech at Westminster Higher Education Policymaking Forum
India's transition to a knowledge economy — role of diaspora - Speech at High Commission of India, London
Next Steps for UK Immigration Policymaking — Speech at Westminster Legal Policymaking Forum
UK General Elections 2017 - Manifesto Comparison vis a vis Higher Education — Prepared for Public Benefit
Since 1947, decade after decade, year after year, we have been celebrating the
15th of August as our Independence day in India. But, is it suitable to assume that what "independence" meant 70 years ago holds the same meaning today?
We evolve almost every day in every sphere of life- personal, social, cultural, political, economic and technological.
Have you just been accepted to a UK university? Congratulations! As you are preparing to embark on this wonderful adventure which will enrich you academically and personally, we are sure your mind would be brimming with questions. Here we attempt to give you a personal snapshot about life in the UK and some information that might help you get started.
There are many definitions for the word empathy, the most fitting one in this context being "the action of understanding, being aware of, being sensitive to, and vicariously experiencing the feelings, thoughts,and experience of another of either the past or present without having the feelings, thoughts, and experience fully communicated in an objectively explicit manner". A relatively new descriptive term for the ability to associate and understand the feelings and experiences of others, the word empathy originated from the Greek word empatheia ...
Hello. This is India. 1.31 billion people live here. 50,000 tiny humans add onto that number every day. 300 of them grow up to be the people who take their lives on the same day, killed by an illness that is the least acknowledged here - mental illness, these being only the reported figures of depression and suicides. Hundreds & thousands of cases go unreported, unregistered and probably dismissed as stress or a subject of apparent humiliation.
Evidence of modern humans in the Indian subcontinent is recorded as long as 75,000 years ago. We are one of the world's oldest civilisations and currently housing the second largest population in the world. Historians claim that Indian culture is an amalgamation of various influences, traditions and geopolitical factors. We, millennials and the current generation of educated Indian citizens, are taught about India's
.."Ladies and gentlemen, welcome to Birmingham International Airport. The local time here is five past eight in the morning'. I adjusted my wristwatch and fiddled around to set the time, wondering why the English had to complicate it. Surely, they could just say 08:05 am. Ten minutes later, I found myself walking along the alley, following the crowd towards the immigration desks. I saw directions leading us to 'Border control' and realised had I not filled in the visa application
Hello there! I am the voice of one of the few students who are fortunate enough to study abroad once in their lifetime.
I was lucky enough to be brought up in a financially stable family with good values. Therefore, I had access to a complete and good quality education.
In India, education is a crucial aspect and children start nursery school around three years of age. The family pressure for achieving higher marks is traumatizing for every student.
Having been born and brought up in a city called Coimbatore in India, that too, in a very conservative Indian household where many rules existed, moving to a city in another country was a very big step that I took. By rules I mean: I could not stay out of my house after 9 pm, I had no phone until I was 18 years old, I could not wear dresses that were tight-fitted or short, etc. I live with my mother, and I have a sister who is married. My mother and grandparents have played a very important role in my upbringing, and
I was invited to speak at the very reputed Westminster Higher Education Forum recently.
It is always an honour to speak at this platform and I particularly enjoyed speaking on the topic of "Innovation in curriculum design - internationalisation,
employability and inclusivity". Specifically, I was asked to address the question of whether UK curricula prepares students for a globalised economy.
The UK is about as international as international can get. Or is it? Does internationalisation mean the same thing as global?
Sundar Pichai. Satya Nadella. Indra Nooyi. Parineeti Chopra. Aseem Chauhan.
Apart from being shining stars belonging to India, what else is common between these great personalities?
All these people have something more in common. And that is their pattern of education and subsequent work experience. All these brilliant people were once Indian students who went abroad to study.