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Tuesday, 22 April 2014

Cadbury India now named Mondelez India Foods

Hello Friends

New Delhi, April 21 (IANS) The world's largest snacks compamy Mondelez International Monday said it has changed the name of its Indian subsidiary Cadbury India Limited to Mondelez India Foods Limited.
The change in name of Cadbury is in line with the gradual changeover of the name of all subsidiaries of Mondelez International globally.
"With the change in name of the company to Mondelez India Foods Limited, we conclude the process of transition that began over two years ago," said Manu Anand, managing director of Mondelez India.
"We are today the pre-eminent and most loved food company in India with leadership in fast growing categories, strong route to market, robust innovation pipeline and world class talent and facilities. We view this change as yet another milestone in this exciting journey of success and leadership," Anand said in a statement.
The change in name of the company will have no impact on the names or packaging of its popular products like Cadbury Dairy Milk, 5 Star, Gems, Bournville, Perk, Celebrations, Choclairs, Halls, Bournvita, Tang and Oreo, which will continue to be sold under the same brand names as before.
The only change for consumers is that the new name of the company will appear on the back of pack of the products, the company statement said.

Monday, 21 April 2014

Unseen Life Of Narendra Modi

Narendra Modi was born to lower middle class parents in northern Gujarat. As a youth, he worked in his family's tea stall, according to a biography.

Narendra Modi was temperamental and is said to have run away from home to the Himalayas. After some years wandering through the Himalayas on a journey of spiritual discovery, Modi rose through the ranks of the Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh, a Hindu nationalist organisation that is the ideological parent of the BJP.

A stocky, bespectacled man with a trimmed white beard, Modi is known for his ascetic lifestyle and enthusiasm for yoga.
Gujarat state Chief Minister Narendra Modi (L) is seen with Indian television personality Mona Thiba as they attend a kite-flying event for Makar Sakranti (Uttarayan) in Ahmedabad on January 14, 2010.

World chess champion Vishwanathan Anand, left, and Gujarat state Chief Minister Narendra Modi gesture as participants play chess during an attempt to create a world record for the participation of maximum number of people in a chess tournament, in Ahmadabad, India, Friday, Dec. 24, 2010. The 'Swarnim Chess Mahotsav'' was organized by the state government as part of Gujarat state's golden jubilee celebrations.

Gujarat State Minister Narendra Modi talks behind the mortal remains of Pandit Shyam Kishan Varma, seen in the left picture, and Smt. Bhanumati Varma, seen in the right picture, at Geneva's St. George Scolumbarium, Friday, Aug 22, 2003. Swiss authorities handed over to Modi the ashes of an independence leader and his wife who died in exile in Switzerland after years of trying to free their country from British rule.

Gujarat Chief Minister Narendra Modi flies kites at the International Kite Festival in Ahmadabad, India, Sunday, Jan. 13, 2007. Around 145 kite fliers from various countries are participating in the five day festival which began Friday.

Gujarat caretaking Chief Minister Narendra Modi casts his vote on an electronic voting machine as polling for Guajarat state elections got underway in Ahmadabad, India, Thursday, Dec. 12, 2002. Still shaken by religious violence that killed 1,000 people in this western state, Gujarat voters are deciding Thursday whether to re-elect the Hindu nationalist party accused of fomenting India's bloodiest sectarian strife in a decade.

In this handout photo released by India's Gujarat State Information Bureau Gujarat state Chief Minister Narendra Modi (L) speaks with his 92 year old mother Heera Ba in Gandhinagar, some 30 kms from Ahmedabad on September 17, 2011. Controversial Indian Hindu nationalist leader Narendra Modi began a fast on September 17 to promote "goodwill" in what was seen as a bid to project himself as a potential candidate for premier.
American astronaut Sunita Williams, left, and Gujarat state Chief Minister Narendra Modi interact during a felicitation function at Gujarat University in Ahmadabad, India, Saturday, Sept. 22, 2007. Williams is in India on a week-long visit.
Indian Prime Minister Atal Bihari Vajpayee, right, speaks at the Shahalam Relief Camp for Muslim refugees in Ahmadabad, India, Thursday, April 4, 2002. Vajpayee traveled Thursday to the western state of Gujarat hoping to end India's worst Hindu-Muslim fighting in a decade. At left is Gujarat Chief Minister Narendra Modi.

Narendra Modi during a convocation ceremony at Pandit Deendayal Petroleum University (PDPU), a school of petroleum management. at Gandhinagar in the western Indian state of Gujarat on October 19, 2013

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Monday, 14 April 2014

5 Rules To Be A Better Facebook Parent

Hello Friends

For every parent I meet who agrees with me that we parents really need to have a handbook on what constitutes appropriate Facebook behaviour, there are three who think I need to take a chill pill. Regardless of which side of the fence you’re on, here are 5 laws of etiquette for parents active on social networking sites that the world’s babies will be thankful for, tomorrow! 
Rule #1: Thou shalt not spam
I love the little new entrant in my life, and everything she does is fascinating. Thanks to the fact that I have a high-quality camera on me nearly all the time, it’s easy to capture every single moment in stills and high-definition videos…But is it necessary to share it all, with everyone? It’s so easy to get caught up in the moment, but not everyone is as besotted by my child as I am, right? 
So, I’ve looked around and found some alternative, different, by-invitation-only sites (for example:,,,, dedicated to my baby’s pictures. The family’s on it. Her cousins are on it. There are no strangers, no acquaintances, no colleagues. And family photos end up staying only with the ones closest to us.
Rule #2: Once it’s out, it’s out
Pictures once on the Internet can literally go anywhere. Even if I pore through the terms and conditions before registering on a site and obsessively check my privacy settings, the people I share with may not have done the same. Am I sure the photographs I publish today won’t: end up in a cheap ad; or be sold to an images website; or be turned into an internet meme; or even worse, be morphed into something else altogether? 
Hence, the best filter is in my head—when I choose to keep photos private.
Rule #3: Backup, backup, backup
Photographs are memories. My wife felt like she’d lost a chunk of her childhood when a physical photo album became the victim of floods. Hard disks can fail; cameras can be stolen or lost. Find a good, secure, private, online storage site (you could use sites like,,,, and save your most important photographs. Time gone by can never return, but a photo is a tiny slice of a memory that I can still hold on to. Some can be uploaded directly from a phone—you have to do nothing, apart from clicking the picture. 
Rule #4: Respect thy baby
When you raise her—changing diapers, feeding, caring, teaching—it’s easy to think, this is something that belongs to me. Sure, I’m responsible for her, now and later. Sure, everything she was, is, and can be, will be, in large part, thanks to me. But does that mean I can upload photos, videos, and comments that are hilarious to me, but not to her?
It’s a fine line, sure, but I have to remember that she’s a person too. She’ll pose for me, dress in costumes, dance and sing to make me laugh; but I have to remember she’s doing it for me, because she loves me, because she loves to make me laugh. She’s not doing it to amuse a whole world of strangers. Respect her privacy. Laugh with her, not at her. 
Rule #5: Set an example
As an add-on to the previous rule, everytime I post a picture, a joke or a comment, I think about how the world would see it? If I Photoshop a moustache on my baby’s photo for a laugh, will I inspire an idiot somewhere to unthinkingly draw it on his baby with a permanent marker in a misguided attempt to replicate it? Will this hilarious baby-riding-dog video today, result in a dog biting another baby somewhere else? I can’t be responsible for the world’s stupidity, but I can help by not adding to it. 
I shall be a responsible-socially-networked parent. Not just for my daughter today, but for the whole world she will be a part of, tomorrow. 
Do you have any ideas about being a responsible parent on the Internet? Comment below and let me know. 

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