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Sharjah Literature: Promoting Peace And Freedom Of Expression

SHARJAH, UAE – The world’s largest book fair aimed at children, Sharjah Children’s Reading Festival, has attracted a record number of people.

This month 306,000 people attended the event in Sharjah, in the UAE, a small increase on last year’s figure of 305,000.

Leading publisher and member of Sharjah’s ruling family Sheikha Bodour Bint Al Qasimi said during the event that it is her lifelong mission to get children reading to promote peace and understanding and reduce bigotry, hate and violence.

Sharjah Children’s Reading Festival has particular relevance this year as the emirate has been named UNESCO World Book Capital 2019.

Poetry and creative writing workshops, a talk by a young social media star and sessions about child geniuses were included in the 11-day programme at Sharjah’s Expo Centre. Competitions and cookery workshops were also in the itinerary as well as workshops for young illustrators.

Sharjah Children’s Reading Festival is one of two annual book events in the emirate. Sharjah International Book Fair has been running since 1982 and is in the top three book fairs in the world.

Hira Hareem, an exhibitor from Pakistan, said: “People are more inclined to gadgets now – iPhones,

iPads, YouTube – and books are losing their importance. We feel this festival and festivals like these are a great opportunity because this is how you bring them closer to books.”

Sheikha Bodour said: “It is my lifelong mission to get children to enjoy books. I’m a mum of four children and for me what I really like to see is for children to enjoy books. It’s not about education and learning because they do that at school. What I like to offer them at home is for them to have pleasure from reading a story. For them to laugh, to cry, for them to get connected to the stories and that for me is a joy.”

As Vice President of International Publisher’s Association Sheikha Bodour is also a strong advocate for freedom of expression and aiming to bring the UAE’s leading publishing experience to global markets. “It’s important for us to allow our authors that platform where they can freely say what they want and also express themselves freely.”

The city was selected by UNESCO because of its “innovative, comprehensive and inclusive nature” towards reading and its proposals to engage the large migrant population. During Ramadan Sharjah is also running a special program, distributing books to refugee camps in the Middle East.

 

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IGCF Conf 2019 “Indian School Leads Global Movement To Change Education”

lt’s a question that education experts are trying to answer.

How do we prepare children for a technologically advanced world where 65% of today’s jobs will disappear?

Riverside School in India believes it has the answer and has started exporting its model around the world. With the motto ‘I Can’, children as young as four work with local organisations to solve real problems and graduate believing they can achieve their dreams.

Pupil Preya Patel

Students have successfully rebuilt a new butterfly garden for the community, helped with a local sanitation problem and created a new ice cream flavour which they marketed and sold, donating profits to terminally ill children. Teaching methods involve getting the pupils to experience topics first hand.

Riverside teacher Niall Walsh sot

The strategy has the full support of parents who say their children are responsible, mature and ready for life’s twists and turns.

Parent Shweta Garg sot

Riverside pupils have not only been successful in improving the world around them, they have also outperformed most of their peers in India for over a decade. The school is now expanding to China and is in talks with schools and governments in Jordan, Singapore, Malaysia, Israel, Lebanon and the US.

This week it was held up as a blueprint for the future of education at an international Government conference in the Middle East.

Author and education expert Marc Prensky sot

While doubters might see such a project as too local and limited to such a small community, Riverside says its principles are universal and can be easily adapted to communities around the world.

The students themselves and the growing international interest, they say, speak for themselves.

Shows: * Audio Track 1 English Narration / Track 2 Natural Sound and Interviews

IV with pupil Preya Patel

IV with teacher Niall Walsh, Riverside School India

IV with parent Shweta Garg

IV with Marc Prensky, education expert

GVs of school

GVs of IGCF 2019

Panel discussion

Background

A leading school in India is exporting its award-winning model around the world to improve children’s chances of getting jobs in an advanced digital age.

Experts estimate that around 65% of jobs will not exist in the future due to technological advances which will see machines replacing roles in the workplace.

Children as young as four at the Riverside School in Ahmedabad are now collaborating with organisations to find solutions to important environmental problems, food shortages and issues in their local community.

School leaders believe that by putting children to work on issues from a young age, they will be better equipped to find jobs. Teachers focus on making children self-aware, adaptable and resilient so that irrespective of technological change, they will have the growth mindset to learn, unlearn and relearn if required.

Community successes include raising awareness of the need for good sanitation in less privileged areas and redesigning a butterfly garden for the community. Other students teamed up with a local ice cream brand and created a new Christmas flavour. They marketed and sold the ice cream, donating a percentage of their earnings to terminally ill children.

Riverside pupils have not only been successful in improving the world around them, they have also outperformed their peers in most of India’s top schools for over a decade.

The award-winning school was held up as a blueprint for the future of education at a conference in the Middle East this week.

Over the next two years three schools in India and two in China will be set up. Organisations and governments in Jordan, Singapore, Malaysia, Lebanon, Israel, the US and Spain are also interested in the model.

The school was set up in 2001 to empower children to help their communities and make positive changes once they graduate. It is one of a small but growing number of schools working in this format.

The ambition is to train large numbers of teachers from around the world and offer online support.

Leading education expert Marc Prensky, from the US, has endorsed the Riverside model. He said there are millions of untapped creative young brains which could help solve community and global problems if children are allowed to work on them.

Education experts and decision-makers have gathered in Sharjah, UAE this week at the International Governmental Communication Forum to discuss, amongst other topics, the future of education and how to best educate children to work in an advanced digital age.

ABOUT IGCF 2019:

Under the guidance of His Highness Sheikh Dr. Sultan bin Muhammad Al Qasimi, UAE Supreme Council Member and Ruler of Sharjah, Sharjah launched the inaugural edition of the forum in 2012.

A first-of-its-kind event, the forum aims to build a platform for better communication between governments and their stakeholders to support the government of Sharjah towards creating a participatory dialogue and to develop government communication mechanisms for the benefit of government institutions in the UAE and the region.

Hosted now by International Government Communication Forum, the event witnesses the convergence of local, regional and global media experts along with government thought leaders from all over the world in the emirate of Sharjah. By internationalising the title to ‘International Government Communication Forum (IGCF), the forum is set as an annual event to benchmark Sharjah’s media and communications mandate against global best practices, aims to bring the latest professional standards of various governments’ communication methods to the emirate, seeks to address and embed macro topics to develop a collaborative and participatory dialogue with opinion leaders, heads of government institutions, and other officials.

In addition to a series of panel discussions and workshops, the forum highlights Sharjah Government Media Bureau and its role in developing and overseeing best practices in the field of media relations and communications for government institutions.

Source: Pool Material International Government Communications Forum and ENEX (Access ALL)

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Microsoft Unveils New Education Offerings to Prepare Students for the Jobs of Tomorrow

NEW YORK — May 2, 2017 — Today Microsoft shared its aspiration and products to help students prepare for the jobs of tomorrow.

CEO Satya Nadella and Terry Myerson, executive vice president of Windows and Devices, announced a new Windows experience – Windows 10 S, Microsoft Teams for a collaborative classroom, Code Builder for Minecraft: Education Edition, a partnership with Pearson to use 3D and mixed reality experiences for immersive learning and a range of new Windows 10 S PCs, including Surface Laptop. Microsoft also announced the availability of Intune for Education that will help teachers configure and manage all the PCs in their classroom.

Microsoft introduces Windows 10 S

Inspired by students and teachers, Windows 10 S is streamlined for security and superior performance. By running only applications verified for security by Microsoft in the Windows Store, and ensuring that users browse the web safely with Microsoft Edge, Windows 10 S offers easy setup, faster log-in, a full day of battery power and consistent performance.

Working with partners, including Acer, ASUS, Dell, Fujitsu, HP, Samsung and Toshiba, Microsoft will offer new Windows 10 PCs with features including Windows Ink and touch. Windows 10 S will be available for free for schools on any compatible, genuine Windows device along with Office 365 for Education, which is also free for students and will be available around the world in time for the 2017 school year.

Bringing Microsoft Teams to the classroom 

Microsoft Teams is a digital hub for the classroom where students come to collaborate and learn. Together with OneNote Class Notebooks, a new assignment and quiz experiences, teachers can easily distribute content, grade work, personalize learning, and easily communicate with students, parents and staff.

Teams also enables teachers to bring in rich and engaging content from the web, guest speakers, and our 3rd party partners such as Kahoots directly into their classroom environment. And most importantly, Teams helps students develop the communication and collaboration skills they’ll need to be successful in the future.

Code Builder for Minecraft: Education Edition teaches coding in the classroom 

Microsoft is broadening the Minecraft’s appeal in the classroom with Code Builder for Minecraft: Education Edition. This new feature allows students to learn coding basics by connecting to popular learn-to-code platforms such as Tynker, ScratchX, and a new open source platform from Microsoft called MakeCode. Code Builder supports both block-based coding and JavaScript, supporting students along their journey with Computer Science. A one-year free trial of Minecraft: Education Edition and the Code Builder extension are available today for Windows 10 and Windows 10 S for schools around the world in the Microsoft Store for Education.

Bringing 3D and Windows Mixed Reality experiences to the classroom to spark creativity

Microsoft also announced a new strategic partnership with Pearson, one of the largest education companies in the world, who is working to integrate 3D and mixed reality into their secondary and university level curriculum.

With Paint 3D available in Windows 10 today, students can create and experience 3D content. This fall Microsoft will be releasing 3D in Office and updates to View 3D, allowing the ability to capture mixed reality by inserting 3D objects into your world using the rear-facing camera on a Windows PC.

Microsoft introduces new Surface Laptop, powered by Windows 10 S

Microsoft is expanding the Surface family of devices with Surface Laptop, designed for college students. At only 14.47mm and 2.76lbs, Surface Laptop is the thinnest laptop in its class, with a 7th-generation Intel® Core™ processor, a fast and fluid typing experience and 14 hours of battery life.

The 13.5” PixelSense display is optimized for touch and inking with optically bonded gorilla glass. The keyboard is covered in Alcantara fabric and features a quiet and responsive keyset, large precision trackpad and soft palm rest. Surface Laptop is available in four colors: Platinum, Graphite Gold, Burgundy and Cobalt Blue.

Surface Laptop starts at $999 USD and will be available starting June 15. Customers can preorder Surface Laptop starting today in the U.S. and Austria, Australia, Belgium, Denmark, Finland, France, Germany, Ireland, Italy, Luxembourg, the Netherlands, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Portugal, Spain, Sweden, Switzerland and the United Kingdom where available at Microsoft Store, microsoftstore.com and BestBuy.com. Surface Laptop will also be available in Canada and China later this year, and availability in other markets will be announced in the coming months.

The fastest way to set up and deploy Windows PCs with Intune for Education

Available today, Intune for Education offers a complete end-to-end solution for teachers to configure and manage all the PCs in their classroom and school IT administrators to better set up and manage their fleet of devices. Schools can set up new devices quickly and easily, and schools can securely deploy applications and services that meet teachers’ and students’ needs. Schools can purchase Intune today or simply try it out with a free 30-day trial.

#MicrosoftEDU

Shows:

Soundbites from:

  • Satya Nadella, CEO, Microsoft
  • Terry Myerson, Executive Vice President, Microsoft
  • Panos Panay, Corporate Vice President, Microsoft
  • Megan Saunders, General Manager, Microsoft
  • Catherine Boeger, General Manager, Microsoft Office
  • Deirdre Quarnstrom, Director, Minecraft Education

B-roll:

  • Microsoft technology in schools
  • Windows 10 S Experiences including footage of Fluid Math and Complete Anatomy
  • Surface Laptop, the newest member of the Surface family which is a great choice for College students.
  • Windows 10 S Devices, a new range of Windows 10S devices available to customers in time for the new school year.
  • Intune for Education for easy device set up; the fastest way to set up and deploy Windows PCs
  • Microsoft Teams and Office 365 for the classroom. Teams gives teachers a comprehensive digital hub to redefine how teachers and students learn and collaborate together. Office 365includes accessibility features that level the playing field for students of all abilities to learn more effectively and be more productive.
  • Code Builder for Minecraft: Education Edition – a new innovation bringing coding and computational thinking concepts to students, inspired by what motivates Minecraft players to learn to code.

May, 02, 2017

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The Nemo Nursery That’s Finding Homes For A Hollywood Favourite

TOWNSVILLE, AUSTRALIA – He was the little guy who put Clownfish firmly on the map as an aquarium favourite, and now with Nemo and forgetful Dory set to shortly hit our screens again, no doubt many more fans will want a Nemo of their own at home.

Enter the students from Townsville’s Belgian Gardens State School, reportedly the only primary school in the world that sustainably breeds clownfish for aquariums in their very own Nemo nursery.

Belgian Gardens State School Science Teacher, Brett Murphy, says “We are very proud to be the only primary school in the world to breed Clownfish, it’s a fantastic opportunity for kids to have real life learning.”

The school is part of a program created by the Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority (GBRMPA), the agency tasked with safeguarding the world’s largest coral reef ecosystem. Since the program launched in 2003 more than 200,000 children in 310 Queensland schools have earned the title of ‘Reef Guardian’.

Megan Connell, Reef Guardian Schools Program Manager with GBRMPA, believes The Reef Guardian Program is critical to the future of The Reef.

“It’s a fantastic way for schools and communities to work together for environmental projects that help the reef in the long term. It gives students the opportunity to really understand what’s going on, on the Great Barrier Reef, and feel empowered to help towards a better future for our reef,” says Megan.

From caped kindergarten kids on beach rubbish patrol, to high school students taking underwater classes where they collect data on reef health, being a Reef Guardian is all about safeguarding the Great Barrier Reef.

“I never thought I’d have this experience ever as a kid of my age at a primary school. This is amazing,” says 11 year old Xavier Hood a student at Belgian Gardens State School.

Belgian Gardens State School has been a part of the Reef Guardian program since it launched in 2003, the same year Finding Nemo first hit the big screen.

Their clownfish breeding program has grown so successful, they raised 100 baby Nemos in 2015 at their aquarium called Reef BG.

“It’s all hands on; there is lots of science involved,” says Science Teacher Brett Murphy.

It might sound simple but raising Nemos is anything but child’s play, so teachers and students rely on the help of experts to get the project off the ground.

Megan Connell, who is based at the Reef HQ Great Barrier Reef Aquarium in Townsville, says “Reef Guardian (Program) works with the school to assist them to know how to look after the fish, assist them in learning about the water quality, and also we provide fresh water to top up their BG fish tanks from time to time.”

Reef HQ Great Barrier Reef Aquarium is home to the world’s largest coral reef aquarium, and holds some 120 species of corals, and 150 species of fish.

“The students have to calculate how much live food is needed for the babies (and) then add that to the raring tank. They also make observations each day to make sure the babies are healthy and we also give a clean fresh water change every day as well,” says teacher Brett.

11 year old student Olivia Yates says “You get to learn about them in person rather than someone else telling you what to do.”

While they’re breeding future eco-warriors at Belgian Gardens State School, the captive-bred clownfish are sold to the public for aquariums, to help protect them from being taken from the wild.

Teacher Brett says, “I think the biggest positive for us is that every Clownfish that we breed here at Belgian Gardens is one less (fish) being taken from the reef. Clownfish are a vulnerable species and we can make that little bit of difference for them.”

“That’s really good news for The Great Barrier Reef,” adds Megan. “Because they can continue to breed and multiply out there. It also means that almost every aquarium here in Townsville has one of Reef BG’s Nemo fish.”

The school not only breeds the traditional Nemos, they also have started breeding the rare black and white Clownfish.

“The black Clownfish, not many people get to see them in the wild. Having them at school is a really cool opportunity for most of the kids to see,” says 11 year old student Anneke Everson.

While they haven’t starting breeding their own Dorys, the students at Belgian Gardens State School raise their own sea horses, propagate coral and use all that ‘fish poop’ from the aquarium to grow fruit and vegetables on the school grounds.

The Reef Guardian program has proved so successful it’s now being adopted around the world.

“There’s a Reef Guardian Program in the Caribbean. We work with some Reef Guardians in Canada and we often get interest from around the world to join Reef Guardianships because everybody worldwide wants to help look after our Great Barrier Reef,” explained Megan Connell.

Shows:

0:00 School children walking in to aquarium and starting work.

0:14 School children cleaning fish tanks.

0:32 Rare black and white ‘Nemo’ fish in tank.

0:37 School teacher with students in aquarium.

1:04 School children feeding ‘Nemo’ fish in tank.

1:20 Close up vision of black and white ‘Nemo’ fish being fed by school student.

1:32 Black and white ‘Nemo’ fish in tank with traditional orange and white ‘Nemo’ – demonstrating the mixed breeding program.

1:46 Larvae close up vision.

1:55 Close up vision of black and white ‘Nemo’ fish in tank.

2:11 Exterior vision of Reef HQ – Great Barrier Reef Aquarium.

2:22 School students sitting inside Reef HQ looking at giant aquarium talking to Megan Connell.

2:47 ‘Nemo’ fish swimming at Reef HQ with ‘Dorys’.

3:04 General vision of other reef fish swimming in aquarium at Reef HQ.

3:20 ‘Nemo’ fish tank where visitors can stand in the middle of the tank.

Interview with Megan Connell, Reef Guardian Schools Program Manager, GBRMPA (Great Barrier Reef Marine Park Authority)

3:47 Reef HQ and Belgian Gardens have been working together for a really long time on the Reef Guardian Schools Program. Reef Guardian works together with Belgian Gardens to assist them to know how to look after the fish; assist them learning about the water quality and also we provide fresh water to top up their BG fish tanks from time to time.

4:09 The Reef Guardian Program is critical, I believe, to helping with the future of The Great Barrier Ree. It’s a fantastic way for schools and communities to work together for environmental projects that help the Reef in the long term. It gives students the opportunity to really understand what’s going on, on The Great Barrier Reef, and feel empowered to help towards a better future for our reef.

4:30 We’ve got over 200,000 students across Queensland that are Reef Guardians but we also educate other parts of the world in being Reef Guardians. There’s a Reef Guardian Program in the Caribbean; we work with some Reef Guardians in Canada and we often get interest from around the world to join Reef Guardianships because everybody worldwide wants to help look after our Great Barrier Reef.

4:55 Every ‘Nemo’ or Clownfish that’s bred in Reef BG is one less Clownfish that’s taken from The Great Barrier Reef and that’s really good news for The Great Barrier Reef because they can continue to breed and multiply out there. It also means that almost every aquarium here in Townsville has one of Reef BG’s ‘Nemo’ fish.

Interview with Brett Murphy, Science Teacher, Belgian Gardens State School, Townsville North Queensland.

5:11 We are very proud to be the only primary school in the world to breed Clownfish … a fantastic opportunity for kids to have real life learning. It’s all hands on, lots of science involved.

5:22 The students have to calculate how much live food is needed for the babies, They then add that to the raring tank. They then also make observations each day to make sure the babies are healthy and we also give a clean fresh water change every day as well.

5:38 I think the biggest positive for us is that every Clownfish that we breed here at Belgian Gardens is one less being taken from the reef. And the Clownfish are a vulnerable species and we can make that little bit of difference for them.

Interview with Xavier Hood, Student Belgian Gardens State School

5:51 This breeding program everyone, every fish, that is bred and sold is one less taken from the reef. And that just amazes me that people would take them from the reef and we can stop that.

6:02 I never thought I’d have this experience ever as a kid of my age at a primary school this is amazing.

Interview with Anneke Everson Student Belgian Gardens State School

6:07 The black Clownfish – not many people get to see them in the wild – having them at school is a really cool opportunity for most of the kids here to see.

Interview with Lily Twiname (L) and Olivia Yates (R) Students Belgian Gardens State School

6:15 You get to learn about them in person rather than someone else telling you what to do.

6:21 General vision of The Great Barrier Reef – Aerials.

6:30 Clownfish swimming on the reef in the wild.

6:36 Vision of school of fish on the reef.

6:42 Vision of diver swimming among reef and fish.

06:51 ENDS

Million Dollar Prize Awarded To The World’s Best Teacher, Nancie Atwell From USA

The biggest prize in the history of teaching has been won by American teacher Nancie Atwell, who has established her own system for teaching children to read and write inspiring a lifetime’s passion for literature.

In front of a packed conference hall in Dubai, Nancie was given a standing ovation as she was awarded the inaugural Global Teacher Prize which brings with it prize money of a million US dollars.
Nancie told the cheering audience: “I’m honoured to accept this award especially so in the company of these extraordinary teachers.” The Award is designed to become the teaching equivalent of the Nobel Peace Prize.

On stage at the ceremony was former President Bill Clinton, the Honourary Chairman of the Varkey Foundation which awarded the prize as well HH Sheikh Mohammed Bin Rashid Al Maktoum, Vice President and Prime Minister of UAE and Ruler of Dubai.

Former President, Bill Clinton said: “I think the most important thing this prize has done is to reawaken the world’s appreciation of the importance of teachers.”
Nancie was handed the coveted prize by Sunny Varkey, the founder of the Varkey Foundation.

The Foundation received more than five thousand nominations from around the world before whittling the entrants down to ten finalists – all of whom were present at the ceremony.

The eventual winner was decided by votes from an Academy of experts drawn from around the globe in a process overseen by PWC.

Nancie has written many critically acclaimed books about her teaching methods which centre on giving children the chance to choose which books they will read and study.

She has also established a non-profit demonstration school, the Center for Teaching and Learning in her home State of Maine, which passes on to children and fellow teachers from around the world the basic lessons of her approach to learning.

The results have been extraordinarily impressive.

Nancie has committed to using the entire amount of prize money to expand her school and teach more students, many of whom come front underprivileged backgrounds.

The Global Teacher Prize is the brainchild of the Foundation chairman, Sunny Varkey , and is designed to enhance the status of teaching as a profession and to encourage more children to become teachers.

For more information go to: www.globalteacherprize.org/

For download information on the longer (3min approx.) videos on each candidate, please see below.

Dropbox link for this year’s GESF 2015 videos:
https://www.dropbox.com/sh/nhwmnvmkdp4mme7/AAClwbkTLO-jrIvLlBoXixh3a?dl=0
Login details to add videos and sub folders:
Harsha.sharma@gemseducation.com
gem$boxcontent (password)

Vimeo PRO (20GB/week) login details:
www.vimeo.comharshasharma.mail@gmail.com
GESF2015 (password)

All footage has been shot on behalf of the Varkey Foundation and is cleared for unlimited use in all territories.

Shows: 15th March 2015: Dubai, United Arab Emirates

00:00 General shots of venue00:03 Shot of Global Teacher prize trophy

00:08 Candidates introduced and led onto stage

00:32 Bill Clinton, Honorary Chairman of the Varkey Foundation speech’I think the most important thing this prize has done is to reawaken the world’s appreciation of the importance of teachers.’

00:00 Cutaway of Bill Clinton during speech

00:00 2nd bill Clinton grab’When I was elected President I was only the second governor of a very small state ever to be elected President. It would never had happened without my teachers, ever.’

01:08 Shot of Skeikh Mohammed Bin Rashid Al Maktoum with Sunny Varkey

01:13 Wide shot of stage

01:22 Announcement of the Global Teacher Prize

01:56 Nancie Atwell being presented with her trophy

02:12 Nancie speech on stage’I’m honoured to accept this award especially so in the company of these extraordinary teachers.’ – applause

02:27 Nancie cutaway on stage

02:37 Interview with Nancie
Q – “How much does it mean to you?”
A – “It’s so hard right now to get my mind around the fact of it, that if you ask me tomorrow or in a week I might be able to tell you, all I can say right now is that it feels like a miracle, it feels like a miracle.”

02:59 Q – “Can I ask one last question, the money, what are your plans for that?”

03:03 A – “Our school is very low tuition, we offer a lot of tuition assistance so that we can keep a really rich mix, socio-economic mix of children, most of this money will go into tuition assistance but also because our school is a resource for the whole country, the whole United States, for what books kids should read, kids are always blogging and listing and recommending, we need to just keep our books current so that our kidscan keep on reading 40 books a year but also so the rest of the children in America can stay current with the advice of our kids, please Michael, we need 2 new boilers, our furnaces are shot so (laugh) they’re held together with gum and duct tape, it will be wonderful to think that next winter we’ll probably go into it with another 8 feet of snow and new furnaces, practical and also inspiring things will happen with that money.”

04:01 General vision of Nancie Atwell’s school, The Center for Teaching and Learning. Exterior shots, children reading, Nancie teaching students

05:25 Interview with Nancie Atwell “The first time I went into a classroom in my practicum, I felt like is was home, um, it was where I was meant to be, these were the people I was meant to be with, nothing has felt so right to me really before or since.”

05:40 Interview with Varkey Foundation founder, Sunny Varkey – “This professional is supposedly to be the mother of all professions and here we are, we are trying to, trying to really bring it back to the status that it deserves.”

05:51 ENDS

Mar, 16, 2015

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