ENDEAVOR 2020 POSTER

ENDEAVOR 2020 POSTER

COVER PAGE 2019

Once Successful Publication Endeavor 2019 World academy of informatics and management sciences  in every family” and for paying tribute, the Board of Management and Executive President Prof. Ripu Ranjan Sinha, dedicated an Annual E-magazine ENDEAVOR in the golden memories of KOFI A. ANNAN on April 8 2019. Our Board is Inspire His great words  “Knowledge is power. Information is liberating. Education is the premise of progress, in every society, Its was a Grate Achievement of WAIMS Family Specially Orshi Terhemba Ephraim Aat, Acilrm and His Team of Publication.
First Edition ENDEAVOR 2019, (The First Edition)  is published by WAIMS ACADEMIC PRESS,a division of world Academy of Informatics  and Management Science. The Board of management extends its heartiest congratulations to entire team and key contributors  of these Articles as without them such task cannot be completed.

 

POSTER ENDEAVOR 2020

For the 2020 Endeavor is marked on the Theme on “Embracing and Exploring finance and Emerging Technologies: The Eco-System Game Changer for Business” Board is happy to accept Your comments on the various articles, news, report and other items published in this edition are welcome and Releasing Poster for the Same.ENDEAVOR is fully dedicated to emerging market and their endeavor as contribution in Account & Finance Domain. it will record the articles , information, news, research report of companies, opportunity for Investment in account & finance Product. 
Name of Editor: Orshi Termemba ephraim, Nigeria

Editor-In Chief : Prof.(Dr.) Ripu Ranjan Sinha
Publisher : WAIMS Academic Press, Jaipur India
No of Pages: 100
Size : 21cm*29.7cm
Frequency : Annual
Publication Date: 31 March 2020
Mode of Publication : Online/offline
Contribution Invited: WAIMS Academic Press is Inviting contribution from Advt. Agency, CEO & CFO, Director Account & Finance, international Accounting & Finance Standards organization, Startup Opportunity , Leaders interviews , Companies Research Report, News and Articles in respective domain.
KINDLY NOTE : Article and Contribution Must Submitted upto : 31st Dec 2018 to editor@waims.co.in or godphraim12@yahoo.com.
Download Cover Page :COVER PAGE & TEMPLATE_ ENDEAVOR

editor@waims.co.in
or godphraim12@yahoo.com

Eight Trends Driving the Future of Information Technology

he emerging world of information technology is one in which data is king, social platforms evolve as a new source of business intelligence, and cloud computing finally delivers on IT’s role as a driver of business growth, according to a new report from Accenture (NYSE: ACN).

The Accenture Technology Vision 2011 identifies eight emerging trends that challenge long-held assumptions about IT and are poised to reshape the business landscape. The report also offers “action steps” that high performing businesses and governments can take to prepare for the new world of computing.

PM Narendra Modi, UN chief Antonio Guterres discuss issues related to global peace

New Delhi: Prime Minister Narendra Modi Tuesday met United Nations General Secretary Antonio Guterres and discussed a wide range of issues pertaining to global peace and prosperity. Guterres arrived here Monday on his maiden visit to India as the head of the world body that coincided with the commencement of events marking the 150th birth anniversary of Mahatma Gandhi.

“Had a wonderful meeting with Secretary-General of the @UN, Mr. @antonioguterres. We discussed a wide range of issues pertaining to global peace and prosperity,” Modi tweeted. “We are extremely grateful to him for coming to India for the Mahatma Gandhi International Sanitation Convention,” he said.

Sustainable Development Goals

the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development, adopted by all United Nations Member States in 2015, provides a shared blueprint for peace and prosperity for people and the planet, now and into the future. At its heart are the 17 Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs), which are an urgent call for action by all countries – developed and developing – in a global partnership. They recognize that ending poverty and other deprivations must go hand-in-hand with strategies that improve health and education, reduce inequality, and spur economic growth – all while tackling climate change and working to preserve our oceans and forests.

The SDGs build on decades of work by countries and the UN, including the UN Department of Economic and Social Affairs

Today, the Division for Sustainable Development Goals (DSDG) in the United Nations Department of Economic and Social Affairs (UNDESA) provides substantive support and capacity-building for the SDGs and their related thematic issues, including waterenergyclimateoceansurbanizationtransportscience and technology, the Global Sustainable Development Report (GSDR)partnerships and Small Island Developing States. DSDG plays a key role in the evaluation of UN systemwide implementation of the 2030 Agenda and on advocacy and outreach activities relating to the SDGs. In order to make the 2030 Agenda a reality, broad ownership of the SDGs must translate into a strong commitment by all stakeholders to implement the global goals. DSDG aims to help facilitate this engagement.

The future of Indian business education

AS WELL as being the world’s second-most populous country, India is the world’s largest provider of management education. But that scale belies problems. A number of business schools offer substandard education, as Which MBA? has previously investigated, and smaller institutions struggle to stay afloat. A quarter of business schools in India take in fewer than 60 candidates in each annual cohort, a class size that AIMA, the All-India Management Association, a national management-education industry body, calls “abysmally low”.

Whether in a well-attended programme or not, the employment prospects for Indian business students have also dropped, according to AIMA. The cost of courses has increased—even in the lowest-quality schools—while the salary graduates can expect to earn is falling. “There a lot of people graduating from business schools who don’t get jobs in metro cities or big corporations,” says Rajan Saxena, the vice chancellor of the Narsee Monjee Institute of Management Studies, a private university in Mumbai, and chairman of the board of studies at AIMA. This is partly down to strong competition for relatively few positions, but also a disconnect between educational and employer requirements.

Such problems have the potential to hold back a country that will need ever-more good-quality managers. So as 2015 turned into 2016, AIMA published a strategy paper, seven months in the making, from a committee tasked with finding a way to improve management education in the country. The goal is bold: “By 2025 [the] Indian management education system should clearly emerge as the second best in the world, second only to that of [the] USA.”

AIMA suggests tearing down pillars that have propped up business education in India for years. Standardised curriculums have been commonplace, says Dr Saxena. However, there is a vast gap between India’s best business schools (Ahmedabad’s Indian Institute of Management (IIM-A) tops The Economist’s global ranking of business schools’ when it comes to opening new career opportunities) and its more mundane colleges. Yet they both teach the same theory and techniques. That is wrong-headed. An MBA graduating from a business school in Kapurthala (population: 99,000) is much less likely to reach the board of a multinational firm than one coming out of a management institute in Mumbai (population: 12m). The skills needed to handle a smaller company—in Indian heavy industry, for example—are different to global corporations.

Entrepreneurship would be better suited to smaller schools, Dr Saxena reasons, and would change India for the better. Some schools offer courses on bootstrapping businesses, but it should become a core part of the education system. Integration with industry would help target curriculums to suit the needs of employers, too. Differentiation is essential: the task force recommends attaching boosters to the best 150 business schools to compete on a global market by improving faculty and facilities, and repositioning the remaining 4,600 or so schools better to serve businesses on a national or regional level.

AIMA’s claim that India’s business schools can rival those in America within a decade is probably overly ambitious. But it should, at least, be possible to emerge as a hub for global management education. For the world’s largest business-school market, that is the least that should be expected.