73 per cent Indians have trust in PM Modi’s government: Report

73 per cent Indians have trust in PM Modi’s government: Report

With 73% of people trusting the Narendra Modi government, India is one of the leading countries in terms of people who have more confidence in their government, according to an OEPD report.

According to the results of the OECD government report in 2017, which analyzes “the latest data on public administrations” in all countries, India ranks third in terms of “confidence in government” after Indonesia , Which ranks second with 79 percent of people’s confidence.

Switzerland, with 80% of people trusting in their government is holding the global index of countries that have the most confidence in their country, according to the report.

According to the report, the word “trust” can be defined as a “positive perception of the actions of an individual or organization.”

The report also notes that “positive perception” is largely determined “by a subjective assessment of individuals.” The report added that confidence in government can lead to government efficiency and “economic development.”

“Confidence in government has led to greater compliance with regulations and the tax system, facilitates social and political consensus, improves acceptance of policies that require short-term sacrifices by citizens, and mobilizes citizen participation for Enabling processes of open and inclusive governance “. saying.

About 30 percent. 100 people have confidence in the United States government, according to the report, as Earth’s Theresa May government in Britain enjoys 41 percent. 100 people.

South Korea, which has faced a major corruption scandal after the accusation of Prime Minister Park Geun-hye, has lost people’s trust and at the bottom of the packaging, with 25% of people having confidence In his government.

Greece, which has struggled with the economic crisis in years, is at the top of the chart, with 13% of people expressing confidence in their government, according to the report.

The report cited data collected by Gallup World Poll (GWP), which collects data from the perception surveys to measure the level of confidence each year in OECD countries.

Data are collected “on the basis of a proportional stratified probability sample” and a sample size of approximately 1,000 citizens in most countries is used for this purpose, according to the report.

He also cites the limitation of his research method in which data are measured on the basis of a single question of whether or not people have confidence in their national government but does not take any particular area of national government their field of research .

3 Years of Modi Government: Steep Price Rise Everywhere

3 Years of Modi Government: Steep Price Rise Everywhere

The Modi government has beenThe Modi government has regularly exchanged figures for the official wholesale price index to claim that the past three years have been an extremely low period of inflation. They went far enough to suggest that there were points in time when the annual inflation rate was actually negative. But as everyone knows from their own experience, this has little consequence for reality. The gobierno de Modi TIENE gobierno beenThe Modi intercambió regularmente cifras del índice oficial de precios al por mayor para decir that los últimos tres años han sido período de inflación extremadamente baja. Ellos fueron tan lejos como para sugerir that ha habido momentos in that tasa of inflating anual fue negativa. Pero, como todo el mundo sabe por su propia experiencia, esto tiene poco impacto in the realidad.The Modi government has beenThe modi government has regularly exchanged figures for the official wholesale price index to claim that the past three years have been an extremely low period Of inflation. They went out of their way to make sure that they had a good time. But as everyone knows from their own experience, this has little consequence for reality. The gobierno of Modi TIENE gobierno beenThe Modi intercambió regularmente cifras del índice oficial of precios al por mayor para decir that los últimos tres años han sido período of inflación extremadamente baja. Ellos fueron tan lejos como para sugerir that ha habido momentos in that tasa of inflating anual fue negativa. Pero, como todo el mundo sabe por propia experiencia, esto tiene poco impacto in the realidad.

Tenga en cuenta los siguientes hechos, todos de los datos oficiales:

● El precio dal gramos aumentó in casi a 75% durante los últimos tres años. Con one alrededor of Rs 49 por kg in al por menor in mayo of 2014 raised to alrededor of Rs 86 por kg ahora

Los precios de urad dal aumentaron 46%, of aproximadamente Rs 68 por kg al por menor en de mayo of 2014 cerca of 99 Rs por kg actualmente Regularly of the preliminary information of precios al por to Esa tesis reclamo últimos Tres años, han sido -a período of baja inflación extremadamente. Ellos-han ido lo suficientemente lejos para sugerir that no han sido-punto en el tiempo cuando la tasa de inflación anual fue negativa. Propósito como todo el mundo sabe por su propia experiencia, esto tiene poco that ver con the realidad.

Tenga en cuenta los hechos sucesivo, todos los vaciados de los datos oficiales:

Los precios de los microorganismos gram-dal han aumentado in an asombroso 75% in los últimos tres años. From an average of Rs 49 per kg in the month of 2014. Se ha aumentado a alrededor of Rs 86 por kg in the actualidad

● Los precios de urad dal-se han incrementado in a 46% con re allo de la año alrededor of Rs 68 por kg al por menor en de mayo of 2014 hasta alrededor of Rs 99 por kg In the actualidad.

Consider the following facts, all derived from official data:

● Gram-Dal prices have increased by almost 75% over the past three years. From an average of about Rs 49 per kg at the retail level in May 2014, it has risen to about R86 per kg currently

● Urad dal rates increased by 46%, from about Rs 68 per kg at the retail level in May 2014 to around Rs 99 per kilogram currently. Claim that these last three years have been a period of extremely low inflation. They have gone far enough to suggest that there have been points in time when the annual inflation rate was actually negative. But as everybody knows from their own experience, this has little bearing to reality.

Consider the following facts, all culled from official data:

● Prices of grams in the last three years. From an average of about Rs 49 per kg at the retail level in May 2014, it has risen to about Rs 86 per kg at present

Rs 68 per kg at the retail level in May 2014 to about Rs 99 per kg currently

Tenga en cuenta los siguientes hechos, todos de los datos oficiales:

● El precio dal gramos aumentó in casi a 75% durante los últimos tres años. Con one alrededor of Rs 49 por kg in al por menor in mayo of 2014 raised to alrededor of Rs 86 por kg ahora

Los precios de urad dal aumentaron 46%, of aproximadamente Rs 68 por kg al por menor en de mayo of 2014 cerca of 99 Rs por kg actualmente Regularly of the preliminary information of precios al por mayor to Esa tesis reclamo últimos Tres años, han sido-a período of baja inflación extremadamente. Ellos-han ido lo suficientemente lejos para sugerir that no han sido-punto en el tiempo cuando la tasa de inflación anual fue negativa. Propósito como todo el mundo sabe por su propia experiencia, esto tiene poco that ver con the realidad.

Tenga en cuenta los hechos sucesivo, todos los vaciados de los datos oficiales:

● Precios de los microorganismos Gram-dal han aumentado in an asombroso 75% in l

Meet the female rangers trying to save South Africa’s rhinos By Aryn Baker/Balule Nature Reserve

THE MOON HAD JUST CLEARED THE HORIZON OVER SOUTH Africa’s Balule Nature Reserve one night in late Septem­ber when 22-year-old Leitah Mkhabele heard the sound of poachers crashing through the underbrush. They must have clipped a hole in the fence, thought Mkhabele, as she and her patrolling partner, 24-year-old Nkateko Mzimba, crept closer. Mzimba radioed to base for backup. The noise alerted the men, who turned in their direction. Mkha­bele raised her weapon—a canister of pepper spray—then paused. In the dark, she couldn’t tell what was slung over the first man’s shoulder. Was it a gun, or a coil of wire to set a snare? She did a quick calculation. If it was a gun, she might be shot before the poacher got within range of her pepper spray. So she ran.

The poachers fled before backup arrived. Mkhabele and Mzimba were frustrated that the trespassers had gotten away, but to their bosses, they did exactly what they were supposed to: they proved that the Black Mambas, a nearly all-women antipoaching unit created to protect the reserve’s rhinos, could keep poachers out of the park. Still, says Mkha­bele, “It would have felt good to shoot the guys who keep try­ing to kill our rhinos.”

The Black Mambas represent one of the newest attempts to stem a poaching epidemic that threatens to cause the ex­tinction of wild rhinos within a generation. By deploying women as scouts instead of men with guns, Balule warden and Black Mambas founder Craig Spencer has changed the rules in the ongoing war between commercial poachers and wildlife protectors.

It’s a war conservationists are losing. Of the estimated 28,000 rhinos left in the wild, approximately 80% are in South Africa—and they’re far from safe. At least 1,215 rhinos were killed by poachers in South Africa last year, up from 13 in 2007. Rising incomes in Vietnam and China are driving demand for rhino horn, which, despite scientific research to the contrary, is believed to cure ailments from hangovers to cancer. With a street value of more than $65,000 a kilogram in Asia, the illegal trade in rhino horn has attracted interna­tional criminal syndicates wielding a smuggling infrastruc­ture that rivals drug cartels’. At the current rate, South Africa will see more rhinos killed for their horns than born within the next few years. Rhinos, says Mkhabele, “deserve to sur­vive. They shouldn’t be killed for something that is not true.”

In order to stem the carnage, South African conserva­tionists and law-enforcement bodies have deployed heav­ily armed guards, surveillance planes, drones, canine units, tracking devices and even horn-mounted spy cameras. Pri­vate game-reserve operators have shaved down their rhinoc­eroses’ horns to make them less attractive targets. (Like fin­gernails and horse hooves, rhino horn can be cut in a painless

 

20 TIME October 26, 2015

‘They say women can’t work in the bush. So I am very proud of us here, because we are working in the bush. Without guns, as women. It means we are strong.’

nkateko mzimba, 24-year-old member of the Black Mambas

a shot against those guys that night. They would have been hopelessly slaughtered.” Not only are they chal­lenging poachers, they are taking on stereotypes, says Mzimba. “They say women can’t work in the bush. So I am very proud of us here, because we are working in the bush. Without guns, as women. It means we are strong.”

Their most important role, how-


< Black Mambas on patrol at the Balule Nature Reserve in northern South Africa

ever, isn’t in the reserve, but in teaching the value of wildlife to residents of the impoverished townships surrounding Balule and Kruger National Park where many poachers originate. Many locals see wildlife sanctuaries as the preserve of white and wealthy tourists. They resent the fact that they cannot graze their cattle in the reserves, or hunt game freely like their forebears did.

The Black Mambas, who were re­cruited from the same neighborhoods, try to counter that perception. Spen­cer chose to hire women because he thought they would be better at bring­ing the conservation message home. Belinda Mzimba, who joined the Mam­bas with her cousin Nkateko Mzimba, makes a point of telling students about South Africa’s “Big Five”—the lions, el­ephants, rhinos, buffalos and leopards without which no safari is complete. “I tell them, ‘When you grow up, you don’t need to go to poaching, because the Big Five animals will earn the money.’” Jobs come from tourism, she explains, and without the Big Five, the tourists won’t come. “You can’t be a tour guide, a field guide, if there is no nature left.”

spencer says the Mambas have played a significant role in reduc­ing snare traps and keeping poachers from setting up camp in the privately run reserve. But it is uncertain that their successes can be tailored to fit other areas. Rhinos may be safe in Bal- ule’s 400 sq km, but once they cross the open border into Kruger, with its 19,500 sq km of unfenced savanna, they are far more vulnerable. To replicate the Mambas’ successes across an area that is roughly the size of Israel would require thousands of recruits. As it is, Spencer spends about $20,000 a month on secu­rity just for Balule, and he’s still lost five rhinos in the past two years.

Rhino-conservation projects work­ing with higher-tech solutions are com­ing up against similar financial barriers. The antipoaching organization Protect has developed a device that combines heart-rate monitors, GPS tracking de­vices and tiny video cameras that can be embedded in a rhino’s horn. If a rhi­
no’s heartbeat spikes or goes flat, rang­ers know where to send a team. “All these antipoaching units do a phenom­enal job,” says Protect director Steve Piper. “The trouble is that they have to patrol vast areas.” But in order to be ef­fective, every adult rhino would have to wear a device. Even if costs come down low enough to make that pos­sible (working prototypes run in the thousands of dollars), monitoring in­frastructure is likely to be beyond most nations’ capacity^

But what if more money were avail­able for conservation? When the Con­vention on the International Trade in Endangered Species convenes in Johan­nesburg next year, South Africa is ex­pected to endorse a one-off lifting of the 38-year-old ban against trade in rhino horns so that it can sell a government stockpile worth more than $1.36 billion and invest the funds in rhino protec­tion. Rhino breeders want to take it a step further, legalizing global trade so they can farm rhinos for the horns, like sheep for their wool. They argue that by regulating trade in rhino horn, they can meet Asia’s demand, undercut the poaching syndicates and cover the costs of rhino security.

For some conservationists, it’s a per­suasive argument, albeit one borne from failure. But if we allow the industrial farming of a wild animal, how much has really been achieved, asks ecolo­gist Jason Gilchrist at Edinburgh’s Na­pier University. “Why bother saving the rhino if it isn’t wild anymore?”

For Mkhabele, the solution has to start with the men who earn a pittance risking their lives to deliver horns to traffickers. Every poacher she ques­tions says he’s doing it out of despera­tion. “They won’t stop unless they run out,” says Mkhabele. “After rhinos, they will go for the elephants. After the ele­phants, they will go for other things.” In Asia, there is a big market for lion bone. Rumors are swirling that giraffe parts can cure AIDS. “There will always be a reason to poach, until we make people understand that without our animals, South Africa is nothing.” That’s where the Black Mambas come in. They may not be able to stop poachers with pep­per spray alone. But they can stop them with education.