H.E. Sheikh Humaid Al-Maani ( Chief Guest Of The Conference )
Ambassador of the Sultanate of Oman to the Republic of India.
Prof. Anjan Rai Chaudhary
Advisory Board Member,Dean,Entrepreneurship,
IIMC,Calcutta (India)
Lecture Title: New Challenges for Entrepreneurs.
Biography Abstract
Prof. E. V. Gireesh
Director, SIGFA and Corporate Trainer,
Mumbai University.
Lecture Title: Entrepreneurs are Positive Destructors.
Biography Abstract
Prof. I. V. Trivedi
Mohan Lal Sukhadia University,
Lecture Title: New Horizons of Entrepreneurial Development.
Mr. Chandramauli Pathak
Senior Executive,
International Center for Entrepreneurship and Career Development (ICECD),
Lecture Title: Entrepreneurs Thinking in NPO's.
Biography Abstract
Mr. Akhilesh Sharma
A3Logics, Jaipur,
Lecture Title: Entrepreneurs and Corporate Social Responsibility.
PHF Prof. N. Panchanatham
Chair,Head, Dept. of Business Administration (Corporate Trainner-HRD)
Annamalai Univeristy , Annamalainagar,
Tamil Nadu, India.
Lecture Title: Issues Related to Minority Business Development.
Lecture Title
: Role of Entrepreneurs in Global Recession .
Biography Abstract   Abstract
Prof. Raj. S. Dhankar
Dean , Faculty of Management Studies,
University of Delhi (India).
Lecture Title: Aids to Entrepreneurs : Financial & Non-Financial.
Ms. Kiron Chopra
Managing Director,Varishta Nagrik, Kesari Club,
Jaipur (India)
Lecture Title: Role of Women Entrepreneurs in Indian Economy.
Ms. Alka Batra
Aegis Pvt. Ltd. Jaipur (India)
Lecture Title: Women Entrepreneurs(Challenges & Opportunities)
Biography Abstract
Ms. Jayshree Periwal
Step by Step Group Of Schools,
Jaipur (India).
Lecture Title: Women Entrepreneurs in Service Industry.
Prof. Arya Kumar
Dean Student Welfare Division and Chief-Entrepreneurship Development & IPR Unit , BITS, Pilani. Lecture Title: Role or Liberalized Policies in Development of Entrepreneurs.
Biography Abstract
Dr. Mohd. Anees
Asst. Professor,
University Of Lucknow,
Uttar Pradesh (India).
Lecture Title: Entrepreneurship & Global Warming.
Biography Abstract
About Akhilesh Sharma
Conceived & Design A3logics in 2003, now Leading & Steering the team built organization having more than 100 technocrats serving globally. Versatile IT professional traveler who strengthened linkages between clients with his confident tech base that is serving clients spread in USA, Europe, Australia, Asia & Now in Middle East.
30 years young IT professional having proven talent and professional acumen head on young shoulders with the commitment to serve years & years. MCA and PMI [UK] with entrepreneur cum executioner’s success stories makes him a dependable & compatible solution provider.

Akhilesh Sharma ’s experience
Chief Executive at A3Logics, Jaipur

To increase stake holder's profits and Motivation in the company

Akhilesh Sharma ’s education
MCA [Project Management PMI, UK], Maheshwari Public School [Currently,Studying] , Jaipur, INDIA Akhilesh Sharma ’s additional information Login to view additional information of Akhilesh Sharma

Brief Profile:
Dean and Professor of Finance, Faculty of Management Studies, University of Delhi, Delhi-110007, INDIA. (Mobile) 9873164205(Off.) 91-11-27667877 Fax: 91-11-27666344 E-mail: raj_sdhankar@rediffmail.com
Professor Raj S. Dhankar has held responsible administrative positions like Vice-Chancellor, Maharshi Dayanand University,Rohtak, Haryana; Director, Centre for Canadian Studies; Professor-in-charge, Faculty of Management Studies, South Campus; Principal, Maharaja Agrasen College; Provost, Saramati Post Graduate Men's Hostel, South Campus; and Chairman, Finance Area, Faculty of Management Studies, University of Delhi in the past. He holds Ph.D. (1983) and P.DS. (1987) in the area of finance. Prof. Dhankar is actively involved in teaching, research, training and consultancy in the field of finance since 1977. He has been the recipient of Commonwealth Scholarship for Ph.D. program in U.K. and Post-Doctoral Studies (PDS) Scholarship for U.S.A. by Government of India. Prof. Dhankar earned his PDS in Finance from John Anderson Graduate School of Management, University of California, Los Angeles, USA in 1987, and has taught in various foreign universities including University of California, Los Angeles (UCLA) and University of Southern California (USC), USA. He has completed several major research projects with financial assistance from national &international agencies. Seven candidates have completed Ph.D. under his supervision and a few are presently pursuing their Ph.D. work. Prof. Dhankar teaches finance courses like Financial Management, Security Analysis, Investment Management, Portfolio Theory, Multinational Business Finance, Financial &Management Accounting at FMS, University of Delhi. He has written twobooksand published/ presented over forty academic and professional articles in major national and international Journals/ conferences and workshops. Prof. Dhankar is on the Governing Bodies/ Councils of various educational institutions, and Director &Trustee on the Boards of several public and private sector organizations. He is a member of various committees in the Central and State Governments. He is a widely traveled person and has done research work with colleagues from US.A., U.K., Canada, Japan and Taiwan. During his stint of over three years as Vice-Chancellor of M.D. University, Rohtak, he introduced a large number professional courses, started several new departments, built-up state-of- the -art infrastructural facilities, and developed international linkages with some of the leading universities of U.K., Canada and US.A. He has been honoured with several awards including Haryana Ratan in recognition of his contribution to the welfare of the society and institution building.
Director, Step by Step Group of Schools
Jayshree Periwal has that rare distinction of being the woman who revolutionized the education system in Rajasthan. In a span of just 13 years, her journey from 1 student in her garage to 4500 students and 5 schools is just exemplary. An iconoclast and a visionary, she exemplifies the age old tradition of ‘thinking big.’ Her story is one of perseverance, passion and hard work. Today, this traditional housewife has come a long way and is the founder, director and principal of five schools in the city of Jaipur. She has pioneered International Education in the state of Rajasthan by opening the first truly international school offering the IB and the IGCSE curricula. The international school started with 840 students in its first year of operation. This number is a record breaking figure for any International school not only in India but around the world. Another national record and feather in her cap was in year 2009 when 44 students from her school made it to the prestigious IIT’s, followed each year by a similar success rate. It will not be an exaggeration to say that the confluence of her avant-garde and archetypal education system has given thousands of students, the confidence and knowledge to excel in their chosen fields.
Born in the small town of Sirsa in Haryana, Jayshree was sent to the Scindia School, Gwalior for her education. She got a Bachelor’s degree from Delhi University and then did her Bachelor of Education and M.A. Sociology.
Jayshree discovered the true potential of the education industry in Rajasthan and dared to take the proverbial plunge. She started the ‘Step by Step High School’ a 10+2 CBSE school in a record time of 7 months and housed 750 students in year 2001. Not one to rest on her laurels, Jayshree’s next step was Step by Step International School (the first IB school in the state of Rajasthan). This innovative and path- breaking school incorporates the best practices from around the world and combines them with the Indian diligence and school of thought. She next dreams of establishing a University of international standards in Rajasthan.
She was recently awarded as the best Women Entrepreneur In India by Tie Tree-Shakti in Mumbai.
She was even invited by the Emory University, Atlanta, USA as a Guest of honour to speak on ‘School Leadership & Innovative Practices’. She has also received awards for her work in the field of education, namely the President's Award for Enlightened Citizens of the Nation and Dr. S. Radhakrishnan Award for remarkable contribution in the field of Education, Culture and Art.
Today, Jayshree stands tall with firm convictions, boundless ideas and a positive attitude. She was the only delegate chosen from Rajasthan to meet with a High Power White House Delegation in September 2010 to foster Indo-US relations by partnering in the field of Education and empowering rural Rajasthan.
A Rural Women Empowerment Program has been pioneered by Jayshree in which the students and teachers provide ICT education to rural women from the surrounding areas in the school premises. She is modern education personified whose dream is to bridge the educational gap between the haves and the have-nots. She is eager to take her skills and expertise to the Public-Private Partnership which she has been envisaged as the way forward for quality education in rural areas.
A homemaker, a painter and a dedicated mother to Swati and Ayush, Jayshree embodies all the qualities that make a complete woman. Her children are involved in the schools and are even more passionate about education than her. However, she credits her success to the support provided by her husband, Rupendra and her mother-in-law, Shakun in whatever she chose to pursue. She loves to travel with her friends and family and Europe is her favorite destination. Her mother Shanta Mohunta is her ideal and has been the inspiration and the strength behind all her endeavors.

Brief Profile:
Prof. Arya Kumar is presently Dean Student Welfare Division and Chief Entrepreneurship Development & IPR Unit BITS, Pilani. He is also coordinating the activities of Technology Business Incubator and Center for Entrepreneurial Leadership at BITS, Pilani. He did his M A (Hons.) Economics in first class first in the year 1977 and PhD from BITS-Pilani in the area of Financial Management of Higher Education in India in the year 1982. He has a diversified experience for more than 33 years of serving in educational institutions, research organizations, banks and financial institutions. He served as Chief General Manager and Zonal Head of Delhi Zone in Industrial Investment Bank of India, an All India Financial Institution till July 2003. He was actively involved with corporate planning, Project Financing, Investment Banking, and Reconstruction of ailing units in different capacities between 1983 and 2003 in the banking industry.

His basic interests lie in Entrepreneurship, Strategic Management, Values in Management and Financial Management. He has co-authored three books in the area of General Management, Ethics in Management, and Grassroots Entrepreneurship. He has contributed many research articles in National Journals and Economic Dailies in the area of entrepreneurship, management and economics. He has been serving as Guest Faculty with number of leading management institutions and colleges of various Banks. He has successfully completed Entrepreneurship Educators Course (EEC) jointly organised by STVP, Stanford University, IIM Bangalore and National Entrepreneurship Network (NEN); Goldman Sach 10,000 Women Programme: Tools for Growing your Business organised by NEN in collaboration with London Business School; and Accelerated Commercialisation of Technology Innovation organized by Venture Centre, NCL , Innovation Park in association with Accelerator India, Cambridge University.

He is a member of the National Entrepreneurship Network (NEN) India Faculty Advisory Board which has done a pioneering work in promoting entrepreneurship in educational institutions by creating a favourable echo- system for past more than seven years. He has contributed to the “expert group consultation on developing a manual on Youth Enterprise Development” organised by Commonwealth Youth Programme Asia Centre, along with Ministry of Youth Affairs and Sports, GOI.
Professional Skills
• Designing, coordinating and evaluation of Entrepreneurship development programs specialization in (with special groups of women and rural poors/youth) :
• Imparting motivational & behavioural competency development training
• Feasibility study and project counselling
• Strategic Planning and Management
• Business opportunity identification and selection
• Designing and implementing micro-credit project for enterprises
• Developing curriculum training and teaching material/aids for management and small/micro enterprise development training
• Study and research on entrepreneurial and managerial performance
• Training supervisors, trainer motivators, technical representatives of financial institutions and senior govt. officials for entrepreneurship and management development programs.
• Institutionalizing entrepreneurship development activity at state and national level.
• Conceiving innovative projects and formulating project proposals for the same.

Visiting faculty to Management Institutions, Banks, Govt.Institutions and Engineering Colleges.

• Consultancy for Small Business Development and Institutional Capacity Building for BDS.
• Feasibility/need assessment of Entrepreneurship Development program in African and Asian Countries and preparing project documents to implement Entrepreneurship Development Programmes.
• Designing and implementing Sensitization workshops for policy makers senior Govt.officers as well as field workers to promote entrepreneurship in developing countries.
• Capability Building and Skill upgradation for trainers/facilitators (of GO/NGO) performance programme in specialized areas like :-
• Small / Micro Enterprise Development
• Poverty Alleviation
• Self- Employment and Entrepreneurship
• Business Opportunity, identification & counselling.
• Project feasibility and Business Plan formulations
• Entrepreneurs Competency Development training
• Gender Sensitization Training.
• Institutionalizing Entrepreneurship and organizational capability building at Country level in Asia and Africa.
• Has worked directly with many international agencies like Commonwealth, UNICEF, UNIDO, NORAD, World Bank and have acquired understanding on their working methods.

Academic Qualification and Training
In Year 1993-1990 Gender and Development Training From VENA Leiden University Netherlands
In Year 1985 Training in Job Competency on International Research project sponsored By USAID From Dr. David McClelland Mcber & Co. U.S.A.
In Year 1984 Orientation workshops on Research Methodology Entrepreneurship From Dev.Institute of India
In Year 1981 Completed Management Dev.Programs For Small & Medium Scale Enterprise From Indian Institute of Management,Ahmedabad
In Year 1980-1982 Passed Business Management(I year) From All India Management Association, New Delhi.
In Year 1979-1980 Passed Costing (Intermediate Exam. Partly )Institute of Cost & Work Accountancy of India
In Year 1970 Received Bachelor Engineering Degree LD Engg.College, Ahmedabad.

Publications, Papers & Teaching Aids
•	Presented papers at International Workshops and Seminars in
• Best practices of BDS and cost-effectiveness indicator • Introducing Entrepreneurship in vocational and technical courses • Micro-credit Management and Practices • Developmental Inputs for Entrepreneurs • Selecting New Entrepreneurs – Tools and Techniques • Developing Entrepreneurs – Business Opportunity Guidance • Entrepreneurship and Ancillary Development • Achievement Motivation Training to New Entrepreneurs • Women Entrepreneurship Development • Training modules and manuals for Capacity Building for Livelihood Project – under GTZ sponsorship – ICECD Programme (1999-2000). • Training Manual on a Solution to Child Labour –under ILP sponsorship (1997-1998). • Operational Guidebook for Enterprise Creation through Self-sustaining Micro Credit Project with sponsorship of Commonwealth Secretariat. • Research of Micro-Credit Access to Women Entrepreneurs in Micro Enterprises-on charge or ICECD project sponsored by NABARD (Project In Charge) • Contributed in ‘ Training Manual for Women Entrepreneurship ‘ – A session guide (Published in August 1990) • Conceived and prepared audio-visual films prepared by ICECD on • Success stories of first generation entrepreneurs representing rural women, educated unemployed and experienced entrepreneurs. • Business opportunity counselling to first generation entrepreneurs (50 minutes) with Booklet for users. • Entrepreneurship amongst rural poor; special reference to DWCRA. • Gender sensitization films. • Conceived, contributed and coordinated the publication of ‘ A Handbook for New Entrepreneurs ‘ published in January 1987. • Translated program-learning Textbook on ‘Self-employment’ published by CED in 1990. • Co-ordinated and contributed to the textbook for Higher Secondary Schools on ‘Entrepreneurship’ published in 1990. • Published Articles in magazines/periodicals/newsletters on : • Importance of Project Report • Key Factors for Success of Entrepreneurs • Improving Performance of Small Scale Enterprise, etc. • Contributed and co-author in Publication on gender related manuals and films of ICECD (1998-1999)
At present working on projects for Conservation and preservation of energy resources through human body, the idea and proposal is submitted to Department of Science and Technology.
Some of the Papers published/presented in Referred International/ National Journals / Books/ Conferences:-

1. Paper presented at National Conference on Recent Trends in IT: opportunities and Challenges at Jaipur in August 2010, on the topic of Soft Computing and AI
2. Paper published and presented at National Conference on Recent Trends in information Technology: opportunities and Challenges at Jaipur in August 2008.
3. Paper published and presented at National Conference on the topic “IT for Rural Development in India”, Indore in December 2007.
4. Workshop on “Intellectual Property Rights & Patent System In India” conducted by Ministry of Human Resource Development, Government of India, Jaipur in March 2006
5. National Level Workshop on “Changing Contours of the IT Industry” , at IIIM, Jaipur in October 2005.
6. Workshop on “Entrepreneurship Development” conducted by Department of Science and Technology, Government of India, at Jaipur in December 2004.
7. Workshop on “Software Products: Development and Quality Assurance” at IIIM, Jaipur in January 2003.
8. Workshop on “Issues in Real-Time Computer Systems” conducted by Indian Society of Technical Education and AICTE at MNIT, Jaipur in December 2003
9. Robotics based R&D Project was approved and funded by Department of Science and Technology, Government of Rajasthan in February 2006.
Educational/Professional Qualification:
Examination/DegreeUniversity/Board Subject(s)/TopicYearMarks(%) Division
1.Ph. D.Bundelkhand University,JhansiGrowth Pattern of Stock Exchanges in India after Liberalization 2008N/AN/A
2. M. Phil Bundelkhand University,Jhansi Economics200375.91st
3. M.Com (Mgt.)Dr. B.R.Ambedkar University, Agra Accounting & Management2002661st
4. Master of Finance and Control (MFC) A.M.U., AligarhFinancial Management199567 1st
5. B.Com. (Hons.)A.M.U., AligarhCommerce1991 631st
6. IntermediateA.M.U., AligarhCommerce1988 59.62nd
7. High School U.P. Board AllahabadCommerce1986 64.51st

UGC NET: Qualified UGC NET in Management in June 1999.

More than 14 years of Teaching and Research and 1 year of Industry (as given below)
Position heldDepartment / organizationNature of jobPeriod of job(From-To) Duration
1. Assistant Professor Department of Business Administration, University of Lucknow Teaching & Research 29th Dec. 2006 till date Around 5 years
2. LecturerInstitute of Economics and Finance, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi Teaching & Research Sept,2001- continue 5 years 2 months
3. LecturerInstitute of Management Studies, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi Teaching & Research May 2001 to Sept.2001 5 months
4. LecturerSchool of Business Studies, Ch Charan Singh University, Meerut Teaching & Research Jan 2000to May 2001 1 year & 5 months
5. LecturerIMCVE, Partapur, Meerut (An Institute approved by AICTE and affiliated to Ch. Charan Singh University, Meerut) Teaching & Research Sept. 1996 to Jan. 2000 3 years & 5 months
6. Marketing Executive Al-Falah Investment Ltd,Delhi (A firm approved by SEBI in stock broking & investment consultancy) NSE represent -ative at Mumbai August, 1995 to August 1996 1 year

Administrative Assignment:
Presently working as Assistant Dean Students Welfare (ADSW) in the Old Campus of University of Lucknow.
Course Coordinator: MBA, Finance and control and Post Graduate Diploma in Finanical Management and Portfolio Managemnt (PGDFMPM). Both of these progrmmes are running at IMS, New Campus of Lucknow University,
Ph. D thesis on the topic of “A Study of the Growth Pattern of Stock Exchanges in India after Liberalization.” Under Dr. Mukesh Ranga, Prof Department of Business Studies, Ch. Shahuji Maharj University, Kanpur
2. M. Phil dissertation on the topic of “A Comprehensive Study of RBI Monetary Policies”
3. Two Ph. D Candidates enrolled in the area of Insurance and Finance
4. Various research projects guided for the students of M. Phil and MBA.

UGC/ AICTE Sponsored Academic Training Programmes:
1. Participated in the UGC sponsored Orientation Programme and obtained Grade A, held from 15th November to 12th December 2007 in The Academic Staff College, University of Lucknow
2. Participated in the UGC sponsored Refresher Programme in Management and obtained Grade A, held from 9th to 30th November 2009 in The Academic Staff College, University of Lucknow
3. Participated in the UGC Refresher Course in Management/Commerce from 7th to 28th Feb., 2006, conducted by Institute of Management Studies, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi
4. Participated in the AICTE Teacher’s Induction Training Programme from 11th to 30th May, 1998, conducted by AMU, Aligarh.

Workshops/Faculty Development Programmes:
1. Attended three days workshop from 19th to 21st Jan. 2010 titled “Entrepreneurial Awareness Camp (EAC)” organized by Entrepreneurial Development Institute of India, Lucknow
2. Attended two days SPSS Workshop on 18th& 19th July 2009 as Faculty Development Programme in the collaboration with SPSS South Asia, Bangalore organized The Department of Statistics, University of Lucknow
3. Participated in the Faculty Development Programme on “Case Study –Analysis and Approach” on 20th June 2009 organized by Motilal Rastogi School of Management, Lucknow
4. Attended Two days Workshop for Senior Academicians held on 28th and 29th February 2008 in collaboration with Liverpool Hope University UK and organized by Academic Staff College, University of Lucknow
5. workshop attended on the topic “Role of Census 2001” sponsored by UGC and with the collaboration of Directorate of Census, Ministry of Welfare Utter Pradesh and held in the Institute of Economics and Finance, Bundelkand University, Jhansi on 27th March, 2006

Seminar/Conferences Participation/Paper Presentation:
1. Attended National Seminar held on 29th March 2008 on “Financial Sector Reforms – Present and Future Prospects” and presented a paper titled “Capital Market Reforms in India” in the Institute of Economics and Finance, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi
2. Attended National Conference held on 17th March 2007 on Mergers and Acquisition in India” in The Faculty of Management Studies, BHU, Varanasi
3. National Seminar attended and presented the paper titled, “Corporate Financial Restructuring and Present Business Trends”, at Apeejay Institute of Technology- School of Management, Greater Noida, U.P., during 10th to 11th March, 2005
4. M.Phil Seminar attended and presented the paper titled “Policy of Disinvestments and it’s impact on Indian Industries” at the Institute of Economics and Finance, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi
5. Workshop on Patent Awareness (PAT 2003) attended at the Institute of Information Technology, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi from 6th to 7th Sept. 2003
6. 55th All India Commerce Conference attended and presented the paper titled “Banking Sector Reforms with special reference to NPA” at the Deptt. of Commerce, Mohanlal Sukhadia University, Udaipur from 18th to 20th Oct., 2002
7. National Seminar attended and presented the paper titled “Contemporary corporate management” at School of Business Studies, Ch. Charan Singh University, Meerut on 20th March 2001
8. National Seminar attended and presented the paper titled “Corporate Governance in India- Issues and Challenges” in the Faculty of Commerce, M.S.G. College, Bharatpur from 9th to 10th Nov., 2000
9. National Seminar attended and presented the paper titled “working Capital Management” at IMCVE (a Institute approved by AICTE and affiliated to Ch. Charan Singh University, Meerut) on 24th Aug., 1999
10. National Conference attended and presented the paper titled “Foreign Capital Investment in India- Problems and Prospects” at the Deptt. of Commerce, Gorakhpur University, Gorakhpur.
11. Training Programme on “Fund Raising from Financial Institutions, Banks & Capital Market” organized by PHD Chambers of Commerce and Industry held at New Delhi during 11th to 14th of September, 1995
12. National Seminar attended and presented the paper titled “Accounting Policies and Practices in India” at Deptt. of Commerce, A.M.U., Aligarh from 18th to 20th Oct.,1995

Research Publications:
1. Assistant Editor in the International Journal of Applied Economics and Management published by the Institute Economics and Finance, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi. 2. Article titled “Issues and Perspectives of Benchmarking.” published in the International journal of Applied Economics and Finance by Institute of Economics and Finance, Bundelkhand University, Jhansi

National Integrity/ Social Programmes:
Participated in 11th All India Inter University National Integration Youth Camp held from 23rd to 28th December 2008 organized by Foundation for Amity and National Solidarity, New Delhi with the collaboration of BHU, Varanasi
Mr. Manish Biyani is Currently Working As Project Professor, The University of Tokyo (Department of Bioengineering)
Education & Professional Career:
1998-2004 M.E. and Ph.D., Saitama University (Biophysics)
2000-2000 Visiting Researcher, Washington University, USA
2004-2007 Research Scientist, CREATE/JST Project, Japan
2006- Research Director, Biyani Girls College, India
2008- Project Asst. Professor, The University of Tokyo, Japan
2008- President, Indian Scientist Association in Japan
2010- Director, Biyani International Institute of Engineering & Technology, India
Key Publications:
• Manish Biyani, Naoto Nemoto and Takanori Ichiki (2010) DNA-linked Protein array for high-throughput proteomics: from spatially unknown DNA arrays to identifiable protein arrays.Nano LIFE, 1, 1-2, 33-43.
• Manish Biyani, Madhu Biyani, Naoto Nemoto, Takanori Ichiki, Koichi Nishigaki and Yuzuru Husimi (2010) Gel shift selection of translation enhancer sequences using mRNA display.Anal Biochem. doi:10.1016/j.ab.2010.10.002.
• Manish Biyani, Naoto Nemoto and Yuzuru Husimi (2006) Solid-phase translation and RNA-protein fusion: a novel approach for folding quality control and direct immobilization of protein using anchored mRNA. Nucleic Acids Res. 34, e140.
• Manish Biyani and Koichi Nishigaki (2005) Structural characterization of ultra-stable higher-ordered aggregates generated by novel guanine-rich DNA sequences. Gene 364, 130-138
• Manish Biyani and Koichi Nishigaki (2005) Single-strand conformation polymorphism at the oligodeoxyribonucleotide level: An insight into solution structural dynamics of DNAs by gel electrophoresis and molecular dynamics simulations.J Biochem 138(4), 363-373.
• Manish Biyani and Koichi Nishigaki (2003) Sequence-specific and non-specific mobilities of single-stranded oligonucleotides observed by changing the borate buffer concentration. Electrophoresis, 24(4), 628-633.
Education Qualification
B.sc, M.com, and M.B.A.

Work Experience
• Corporate sector experience of 15 years, especially in to the HR field.
• Have done more than 30,000 placements in past 14 years.
• Partnered with more than 1000 organizations. (MNC, National, local & Public sector organizations).
• Carries a rich experience in HR field with a vision of putting Right Person at the Right Job.
• Have done a counseling of more than 50,000 job seekers via seminars & one to one mentoring sessions.
• An Expert in Client Relation & Talent Management.

• Listed among the top four tall and significant personalities of Jaipur by the India Today International issue of March 29th 2010, Rajasthan issue of March 24th 2010 & November 3rd 2010.
• Awarded as leading lady of Jaipur in 2009.
• Associated with Govt. of Rajasthan as a Panelist for screening & Selection of contract / full time Executive & Manager (professionals).
• Executive member of FICCI Ladies Organization, Jaipur Chapter.
• Member of CII , TIE. & AIESEC Corporate council.
• Executive member of Governing Body of MGD Girls School, Jaipur.
• Member in the Core Committee of Labor & Employment Exchange (Govt. of Rajasthan)
• Joint Secretary, Jaipur Badminton Association.
Core Committee Member for the events of Rajasthan Badminton Association.
• Secretary of SBI Officers ladies club form past 15 years.
• Member of Swimming & Roll ball association.
• Participation in many Corporate HR Events in Rajasthan.
• Went as a Chief Guest, Judge & keynote Speaker in many events & Seminars in institute like R.A Poddar, Arya, SKIT, Amity, RCEW, etc.
Published in India Today International issue of March 29th 2010, Rajasthan issue of March 24th and November 29th 2010 for Best Placement Consultancy in Rajasthan.
Supported all kinds of NGO’s & organizations by in-kind & donation.
Was honored by some of the educational institutes including Biyani Girls College, Jaipur for immense contribution in Women Empowerment, Social and professional excellence in March 2011.
• Represented State of Rajasthan in 6 nationals (School & University) in Badminton.
• Anjan Raichaudhuri is an engineer from IIT Kharagpur, with post-graduation in management from IIM Calcutta.
• He worked for a decade as a senior manager in Indian Tube ( a TATA-British Steel Joint venture), following which he set up Business Horizons, a Management Consulting organization. As a consultant he has carried out over 500 assignments with leading organizations like ABB, Birla, Carrier, ITC, Levers, Tisco, etc.
• He has been closely involved with academics during the last 25 years and is the author of a book on Entrepreneurship titled “Managing New Ventures” published by Prentice-Hall India.
• He headed the Centre for Entrepreneurship at IIMC, where he is currently Visiting Professor. He is also Dean, Entrepreneurship at IIPM.
• He is a winner of “Dewang Mehta Award” for best teacher in 2010.
Positions Held :
Professor (May 2001 onwards)
Associate Professor (August 1991 to May 2001)
Assistant Professor (April 1982 to August 1991)
Lecturer (Oct. 1977 to April 1982)

Administrative Experience :
Dean, P.G. Studies, MLSU (December 2008 onwards)
Director, Master of International Business (MIB), MLSU (1997 onwards)
Director, Diploma in International Business (DIB), MLSU (1993 onwards)
Member, Board of Management, MLSU (2001 to 2003 & 2008 onwards)
Chairman, Faculty of Commerce (Sep. 2001 to Aug.2004)
Dean, College of Commerce & Management Studies (July 2000 to September 2004)
Head, Department Banking & Business Economics, UCCMS (July 1993 to June 1996, March 1997 to February 2002 & March 2002 to February 2005)

Special Honor :
Appointed by His Excellency Governor of Gujarat as Chairman,ViceChancellor's Search Committee, North Gujarat University, Patan, Gujarat Appointed as Member, Vice-Chancellor's Search Committee, J.R. Nagar University, Udaipur
Appointed by His Excellency the Governer & Chancellor, University of Kota in the Academic Council of University of Kota, Kota

List of Publications :
A. Books Authored :
1. Economic Environment of India, University Book House, Jaipur, 2009
2. Banking Law and Practice in India, Ramesh Book Depot, Jaipur, 2008
3. Foreign Trade & Exchange, Ramesh Book Depot, Jaipur, 2008
4. Small-Scale Industries – Problems & Prospects, Ramesh Book Depot, Jaipur,
5. Indian Banking, Ramesh Book Depot, Jaipur, 2006
6. Financial Management, Rawal Publishers, Jaipur, 2005
7. Monetary Theory & Practice, Ramesh Book Depot, Jaipur, 2005
8. Money, Banking & Finance, Rawal Publishers, Jaipur, 2002
9. Principles of Economics, Rawal Publishers, Jaipur, 1999
10. Problems of Economic Planning & Development, Arvind Prakashan, Jaipur, 1995

B. Books Edited
1. Whither Indian Economy (In Press)
2. Indian Banking System, Ramesh Book Depot, Jaipur, 2008
3. Retailing – The Indian Perspective, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 2008
4. Emerging Dimensions of Economic Scenario, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 2007
5. Emerging Economic Scenario, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 2006
6. Commerce Education in the New Millennium, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 2005
7. Indian Industries-Problems and Prospects, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 2001
8. Indian Banking in the New Millennium, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 2000
9. Tourism Industry in India, Arvind Prakashan, Jaipur, 2000
10. Export Potentials and Projections, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 1999
11. Impact of Environment, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 1995
12. Management of Funds in India, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 1994

C. Research Papers Published:
1. “Jeera Prices - Where are they Headed?”, AIMS – A Journal of Management Science, Vol.1, No.3, Sep.’09 – Feb.10, ISSN-0974-2581, Udaipur, Pg.23-28.
2. “Self Help Group – The Informal Institution for Rural Empowerment: A Case study of Rajsamand District”, The Indian Journal of Commerce, Vol.62, No.3, July – Sep 2009; ISSN: 0019-512x, pg.73-79.
3. “Corporate Governance Excellence in Indian Banking Industry”, Indian Journal of Public Enterprise, Vol.24, No.46, June 2009, ISSN-0974-4886 Allahabad, Pg. 30-51.
4. “Globalization - Myth or Reality”, National Publishing House, New Delhi, 2009.
5. “Managing Global Competitiveness by Excellent Corporate Governance”, Managing Global Competition – A Holistic Approach, Macmillan India Ltd., 2008.
6. “Globalisation – The Driving Factors”, Shreenathji Journal of Business Research, October – December 2008.
7. “Micro Finance and District Poverty Initiative Programme”, Indian Journal of Commerce, 2008.
8. “Retailing in India”, Shreenathji Journal of Business & Research, 2006.
9. “Role of Financial Institutions in Economic development”, Shreenathji Journal of Business & Research, 2005.
10. “Whither Public Sector Banking”, Business Journal of Commerce, DBE, Udaipur, 2002.
11. “Woman Participation in Promotion of Co-operative Societies with Co-operative Spirit”, Indian Banking in the New-Millenium, RBSA Publishers, 2000.
12. “Overview of Problems & Prospects of Rural Tourism in Rajasthan State”, Tourism Industry in India, ISBN-81-87371-02-0, RBSA Publishers, 2000.
13. “Export Potentials with East African Countries”, Export Potentials and Projections, ISBN-81-7611-044-02, RBSA Publishers, 1999.
14. “Multinational Corporation and their Impact on Indian Economy – An Evaluation”, Business Journal of Commerce, Volume III, 1999.
15. “Impact of Industrial Pollution on Labour”, Khadi Gramodhyog, Vol. VIII, Year XLV, May, 1999.
16. “Problems to be faced by Small Scale and Cottage Industries and their remedies”, Khadi Gramodhyog, Rural Industrialisation Special Issue, Volume VI & VII, Year XLV, March- April, 1999.
17. “Whither Indian Economy”, Dept. of Banking & Business Economics, UCCMS, Udaipur, 1999.
18. “Sustainable Economic Development & Policy of Liberalisation”, Khadi Gramodhyog, Volume I, Year XLV, October 1998.
19. “Regional Rural Banking: an Evaluation”, Khadi Gramodhyog, Vol. II, Vol. XXXIV, August, 1998.
20. “Commerce Education – Need to change”, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 1998.
21. “Banking Sector Reforms”, ISBN-81-7611-015-9, RBSA Publishers, 1998.
22. “Globalisation and India’s Foreign Trade”, International Conference on ‘Europe & South Asia - 500 years’, Calicut & Cochin, Institute of Social Sciences, New Delhi, May 16 -20, 1998.
23. “Globalization of Business Education in India”, NEBAA International Conference Proceeding, November 14-15, 1997, Pp. 131 A.
24. “Concessions & Facilities for Export Promotion in Industrial Policy of Rajasthan”, Business Journal, Volume-I, 1997.
25. “Public Sector in the New Era”, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur, 1997
26. “Co-operative Marketing in Changing Scenario”, The Indian Journal of Commerce, Vol.XLIX, Vol.IV, Pp. 118.
27. “Marketing of Banking Services in Rural Areas”, The Indian Journal of Commerce, Vol. XLVIII, Vol. IV, 1995, Pp. 117.
28. “Future Banking Scenario – Indian Banking by 2000 A.D.”, Kanishka Publishers, New Delhi, 1995.
29. “Tribal Banking”, Indian Journal of Commerce, 1995
30. “Re-defining Priority Sector”, Management of Funds in Banks, Printwell, Jaipur, 1994.
31. “Institutional credit for the upliftment of Tribal population”, The Indian Journal of Commerce, Vol. XLVIII, September, 1994.
32. “Rural marketing – Need to Change”, The Indian Journal of Commerce, Vol. XLVII, Pp. 119.
33. “Role of Commercial Banks in Capital Market”, National Seminar Proceedings on Emerging Dimensions of Indian Capital Market, March 27-28, 1993.
34. “Quality of work-life with special reference to Banking Industry”, The Indian Journal of Commerce, Vol. XLV, June, 1992.
D. Research Paper Approved for Publications
1. Retailing - Indian Perspectives, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur
2. Resilience of Indian Textile Industry, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur
3. Banks and Poverty, RBSA Publishers, Jaipur

Research Projects :
A. Major Research Project: (Financed by UGC)
1. A Critical Study of working of Institutional and Non-Institutional financing agencies for the upliftment of the Tribal Region (with special reference to Southern Rajasthan).
2. Rural Indebtedness in Tribal Region – A Case Study of TSP Area.
B. Minor Research Project: (Financed by Tribal Research Institute, Udaipur)
1. Impact of Tribal Welfare Measures in Banswara District.
2. Entrepreneurship Development in TSP Region through Secondary Education: A case study of Banswara and Dungarpur Districts.
3. Entrepreneurship and Tribal People.

Ph. D. Awarded:
1. Institutional Financing for Agriculture & its Development in Rajasthan, 1990.
2. Impact of Bank Nationalization on Commercial Banking activities in the state of Rajasthan, 1991.
3. Contribution of Lead Bank Scheme in the Economic Development of Rajasthan (A case study of Udaipur District), 1992.
4. Mineral Economy & Productivity of TSP Region in Rajasthan, 1993.
5. Institutional Financing of Small Scale Industries in the State of Rajasthan, 1995.
6. Tribal Banking, 1995.
7. Rajasthan Ke Arthik Vikas Mein Sahakari Banko-ki Bhoomika, 1996.
8. Samachar Patroo Ki Vigyanik Prasthanbhoomi, 1996.
9. Appraisal of Bank Financing, 1997.
10. Problems & Prospects of Marble Industry with special Reference to Southern Rajasthan, 1998.
11. Effectiveness of Public Distributions System in Tribal Sub-Plan Area in Rajasthan, 1999.
12. A Study of Marketing of Banking Services, 1999.
13. An Appraisal of working of Cooperative banks in Rajasthan, 2000.
14. Prospects for Economic Co-operation in South Asia: A Study of SAARC (South Asian Association for Regional Co-operation), 2001.
15. Marketing of Bank Deposits, 2002.
16. A Study of the working and Development of Institution Financing agencies (With special Reference to Banswara and Udaipur District), 2003.
17. A study of working and management of the Institutional and Non-Institutional Financing Agencies in the Tribal Region-A Case Study of Southern Rajasthan, 2003.
18. An Overview of SAFTA and its Impact on International Business of India, 2003.
19. Management of Non Performing Assets in Priority sector Lending, 2004.
20. A Critical Study of Non Performing asset in relevance to RACO (RODA) Act 1974 and Recovery Act, 1993 in the State of Rajasthan, 2005.
21. Problems of SSI in Rajasthan with particular reference to Udaipur, 2005.
22. Soap Stone Industries in Rajasthan, 2006.
23. A study of Marketing strategies of textile industries southern Rajasthan for selected Units, 2007.
24. A study of Major Causes of sickness in small scale industry in and around Mumbai, 2007.
25. E-Governance in Tribal Areas, 2008

International Conferences/ Tours:
1. Dean’s Conference on “Meeting Faculty Shortages and Remedies”, Southern Connecticut State University, New Haven, Connecticut, USA on May 28-29, 2003
2. Participated and Chaired in the International Conference on “Globalization of Business Education in India”, NEBAA International Conference, School of Business, Southern Connecticut State University, New Haven, Connecticut, USA on November 14-15, 1997
3 . 8-day Industrial tour of Bangkok, Thailand organized by Dept. of MIB, UCCMS, Udaipur in Feb 2009.

Dynamic Trainer and Counsellor with passion for excellence and creativity.

• MBA in Marketing & Finance – 1998 • B.com – 1996

• He is a well known Trainer across industries for his unique style and ability to inspire people.
• He has taken training programs atISRO - Indian Space Research Organization, TAPS – Tarapur Atomic Power Station, Indian Army, L&T, Moserbaer etc
• He was a Rotaract President and is now an active Rotarian.
• He is also associated with Prajapita Brahma Kumaris Ishwariya Vishwa Vidyalaya for the past 14 years, an International Socio-Spiritual organization which has NGO status with U.N. and consultative status with UNICEF and ECOSOC.
• He has also conducted many seminars and programs as social service at various schools, colleges, Rotary clubs, Hospitals all over India.

PHF. Prof. Dr.N. PANCHANATHAM , Chair, Professor and Head, Department of Business Administration, (Corporate Trainer- HRD),Annamalai University, Annamalainagar-608 002, Chidambaram, Tamil Nadu, India.

M.B.A., Ph.D., MICI (USA), SME R&D (ISRAEL) , M.Com., M.Sc.(Zoo), M.Ed., M.A.(Psy.)., M.Sc. (Yoga).

Rich experience of 30 years, which includes 20 years of academic, research, and extension activities in the University for M.B.A, M.Phil. & Ph.D. etc... programmes and 10 years of industrial experience(Inclusive of Part-time).

Chair, Heading the Department since 2003, Placement cell & Many functional committees. Member/Chairman of the Academic Councils, Senate, Board of Studies, Governing councils, Boards of Selection, and Expert Committees of Universities, Statutory Bodies, NGO, and reputed institutions.
300 Publications in Journals, Proceedings & Authored books. Participation in National & International Seminars, Conferences, Invited lectures, Workshops etc. exceeds 1000. Guidance-130 M.B.A., 15 M.Phil. (Completed), 10 M.Phil. (Ongoing), 10 Ph.D. (Completed) & 10 Ph.D (Ongoing). Examined 100 Ph.D. & hundreds of M.Phil. & M.B.A. theses. Principal Investigator - AICTE R&D, MODROBS, UGC and TNSCST research projects. Best Researcher Awardee-2008-09..

Role of Liberalized Policies in Development of Entrepreneurs

Indian economy is one of the most exciting emerging markets in the world today. Its middle class population exceeds the populations of USA as well as of the European Union, and thus provides a lucrative free market opportunity. Its great heritage in terms of entrepreneurial culture coupled with its great strength as knowledge economy will pave the way for accelerated growth in the 21st century, if backed up by creating an eco-system to promote entrepreneurship. The challenge before policy planners lies in creating a conducive environment that encourages youth to take up entrepreneurship as a career option.Nurturing of an entrepreneurial mind set amongst youth through awareness and education would be the most powerful tool to encourage budding entrepreneurs to contribute to the growth and development of Indian economy.

New economic policy initiatives launched by the Government of India since 1991 have reduced protectionism; dismantled quantitative restriction on trade, financial sector reforms, permitted private economic activity in a number of areas previously reserved for public sector and reduced the extent of controls. In the emerging global environment, the socio-economic and political conditions are undergoing rapid changes particularly during the last one decade, which have resulted in growing economic competition internally and globally. This has led to innovation and application of newer and newer technologies. New technologies have a tremendous thrust for creation of new products, services and entrepreneurs. It is due to this spirit of entrepreneurship that India has witnessed a rise of a new breed of first generation technologically savvy entrepreneurs. To accelerate and sustain this spirit of entrepreneurship India needs to inculcate the spirit of entrepreneurship in the school and college curricula. As highlighted by Dr Mashelkar R A “our new innovative India will have to be built by concentrating on our youth, who represent the national strength, vitality and vigour. If properly moulded, the youth can become champion of our culture, custodian of our national pride and trustee of the freedom of the country. Our youth must imbibe the spirit of a true innovator". India is poised to come out with start-up technology ventures that will have a great impact within and outside.

As India opens up to market reforms, foreign direct investment will offer abundant opportunities for our technical manpower to be utilized in IT, biotechnology, financial services and manufacturing. To take advantage of this changing international commercial scenario, knowledge base of this young technical manpower can be used in entrepreneurial partnerships in economic growth at home.

Emerging corporate sector as also new generation entrepreneurs in a liberalized market economy would require developing a core competence in minimization of cost for globally accepted quality products and services at an opportune time with appropriate speed. Institutions in India – educational as also corporate entities - have to create a culture for innovations to keep coming out with new solutions to existing and emerging problems. Entrepreneurship development through educational interventions, government initiatives to encourage incubation and provide seed funding support coupled with favourable funding and networking support to start ups, will go a long way to give the much needed impetus to accelerated economic development.

Entrepreneurship and Global Warming

The issue of global warming and environmental changes has two way relevance for today's entrepreneurs. First, the existing and new entrepreneurs have to pay adequate attention towards the environmental upkeep in each of their business projects. These considerations would significantly affect the cost and profitability of their business. In addition, the same generation of entrepreneurs would be privileged to have a value added business status. Second, climate change solutions will create new business opportunities both for new and existing entrepreneurs. It will bring together the entrepreneurs, investors, inventors of new business solutions, social groups, business regulators etc. leading to global business cohesiveness.

All we need today is a global agreement on developing a mechanism for reducing emissions. Thinking of this issue of global warming entrepreneurially is a little alien to most of us. There are a million micro impacts of global warming leading to equal number of solutions and the search for many more business opportunities.

Women Entrepreneurs Challenges and Opportunities

All we need today is a global agreement on developing a mechanism for reducing emissions. Thinking of this issue of global warming entrepreneurially is a little alien to most of us. There are a million micro impacts of global warming leading to equal number of solutions and the search for many more business opportunities.

Women Entrepreneurs may be defined as the women or a group of women who initiate, organize and operate a business enterprise.
Women in Indian family system both in urban and rural set up have been playing a very important role of sustaining values, caring for family and going beyond to generate extra income.
Post-Independence, women entrepreneurship has significantly contributed in building modern Indian economy generating not only wealth but creating employment and worth repeating success stories which are too numerous to count.
Evidence shows that women contribute significantly to the running of family businesses mostly in the form of unpaid effort and skills.
The value of this effort is underestimated both by the families that take it for granted and in academic studies. Challenges:
Problems of raising equity capital, Difficulty in borrowing fund, increased pollutions Ecological imbalanced, Exploitation of small and poor countries, etc.
The greatest deterrent to women entrepreneurs is that they are women. A kind of patriarchal – male dominant social order is the building block to them in their way towards business success. Male members think it a big risk financing the ventures run by women. The financial institutions are skeptical about the entrepreneurial abilities of women. The bankers consider women loonies as higher risk than men loonies. The bankers put unrealistic and unreasonable securities to get loan to women entrepreneurs
Indian women give more emphasis to family ties and relationships. Married women have to make a fine balance between business and home. More over the business success is depends on the support the family members extended to women in the business process and management. The interest of the family members is a determinant factor in the realization of women folk business aspirations.
There are three major areas where women business owners may face challenges, less common to men in business:
1. Gender Discrimination and Stereotyping
2. Dual Career-Family Pressures
3. Lack of Equal Opportunities in Certain Industries
Some psycho-social factors impede the growth of women entrepreneurs are as follows:
Poor self-image of women, Inadequate motivation, Discriminating treatment, Faulty socialization, Role conflict, Cultural values, Lack of courage and self-confidence, Inadequate encouragement, Lack of social acceptance A major area of difficulty for women entrepreneurs is marketing. Several initiatives have been put in place to remedy this defect. At the initial stages women prefer to be locked into programmes which ensure almost total marketing support, since they seldom have the time or the confidence to seek out and develop markets. Even when they are otherwise in control of an enterprise, they often depend on males of the family in this area.
Marketing means mobility and confidence in dealing with the external world, both of which women have been discouraged from developing by social conditioning. Women's development corporations try to hold frequent exhibitions and set up marketing outlets to provide space for the display of products made by women.
A final area of concern in the case of women entrepreneurs is stagnation in their growth. This is due to various reasons like the demands of household duties, mobility problems and the need to expand space and staff. It is also often due to psychological causes like lack of self-confidence and fear of success (women who succeed often face hostility and resentment within their family circles). The necessary managerial and technical skills are also lacking, which is a barrier to the growth of women's businesses.
Free entry into world trade, improved risk taking ability, Governments of nations withdrawn some restrictions, Technology and inventions spread into the world, Encouragement to innovations and inventions, Social and cultural development.

Issues Related to Minority Business Development

Minority Business Development is looked as a social entrepreneurial issue. A social entrepreneur recognizes a social problem and uses entrepreneurial principles to organize, create and manage a venture to achieve social change. It is a known fact that Social entrepreneurs are most commonly associated with the voluntary and not-for-profit sectors, but this need not preclude making a profit. Another dimension of this concept is about innovative, market-oriented approaches underpinned by a passion for social equity and environmental sustainability. Eventually, social entrepreneurship is aimed at transformational systems change that tackles the root causes of poverty, marginalization, environmental deterioration and accompanying loss of human dignity. A few examples of social entrepreneurs and their systems-changing solutions include:
· Muhammad Yunus' Grameen Bank which spearheaded microfinance globally
· Carlo Petrini's “slow food movement” which currently has 100,000 member in 132 countries committed to rescuing cultural traditions and the preserving biodiversity
· Wendy Kopp's Teach for America which transforms educational opportunities for low income groups whilst recruiting top university students to work in America's worst performing public schools.
Capturing the common characteristics of such extraordinary, diverse people is tough, but here are some especially noteworthy qualities : willingness to self-control, willingness to share credit, willingness to break free of established structures, willingness to cross disciplinary boundaries, willingness to work quietly and strong ethical impetus.
!Apart from this aspects need to be discussed include: Shrugging off the constraints of ideology or discipline Identification and application of practical solutions to social problems, combining innovation resourcefulness and opportunity !Innovation by finding a new product, a new service, or a new approach to a social problem.
!Many more issues of minority business development need to be discussed considering various cultural and political nature of any nation, thanks to internet sources for providing experiences of success stories of social entrepreneurs.

Role of Entrepreneurs in Global Recession

Entrepreneurs always help any nation during any crisis all over the world. A nation believes in its strength based strategies to prevent or to solve any harsher times. While recession continues to hurt business around the globe many industries in India have come out unscathed. Among BRIC countries (Brazil, Russia, India and China), China and India never went into recession. Brazil briefly did, but its recovery seems pretty strong. India defied the global recession by posting a very healthy GDP growth rate of 7%. The fact that the Indian industry, so far, has remained insulated from the global recession can be attributed to its value systems, entrepreneurship and tradition. Entrepreneurship has been 'embedded in the Indian genius and is a part of its tradition'. Religion, norms, values, behaviour play a key role in nurturing the entrepreneurial ecosystem.

The Indian market with its one billion plus population, presents lucrative and diverse opportunities for western exporters with the right products, services, and commitment. Success Mantras claim that unlike western societies, in India, religion, fatalism and collectivism are all components of daily life and they need to be respected for a healthy and successful business relationship. Despite the traditional caste system being dismantled, remnants may still be witnessed in the Indian hierarchical structure of business practices and decision-making. Ever since the economic reforms began in 1991, India's market is growing rapidly. With its positioning in the Indian Ocean, a trade route, and with its mineral and agricultural resources, India's economy is witnessing increased inflows of foreign investments, thus presenting the competitive edge today in the world. This type of cases are available in many countries. A global perspective of entrepreneurs will bring out many more success stories.

Entrepreneurial Thinking in NGO

While Entrepreneurship has traditionally been viewed as private sector phenomenon, now it is no more limited to only business. Entrepreneurship is a universal concept and can be applied to NGOs, GOs, Education Institutes and all entrepreneurial people and institution. Entrepreneurship is not limited to any caste, gender, age or group of people. Any person/organization with the right mindset, drive and motivation can develop and possess entrepreneurial perspective. This perspective and mindset identifies a need and transforms it from creative and innovative ideas into reality.

Entrepreneurial thinking has to result in action and performance. ICECD, the centre having more that 500 % organizational growth, net worth of more than 2.5 crores and outreach to more than 10 million people and 65 developing countries has acclaimed recognition all over world and has carved out a niche in the development sector as a pioneer and leader in Women Entrepreneurship Development.

International Centre for Entrepreneurship and Career Development (ICECD), was born in 1986 with a dream to facilitate socio-economic and political empowerment of the underprivileged through Micro-Small Enterprise Development. The center's interventions revolve around income generation through self-employment/entrepreneurial activities, encompassing wide cross sections of the society.

The vision is to create a large pool of entrepreneurs through increasing their access over productive resources and foster the process of nonreversible developmental change, to enable socio-economic and political empowerment of the disadvantaged population, especially women.

A pioneer in designing and implementing Entrepreneurship Training Programmes for women, today the centre is working with business communities, government departments and development agencies across Asia, Africa, Pacific and Caribbean countries. ICECD has trained over 10,000 trainers directly, who in turn have developed the capacity of thousands of individuals and organizations. ICECD, recognized as a Center of Excellence by the United Nations/ESCAP, has many more dreams to create a better world.

The centre has a gender sensitive, pro-poor, need based, participatory approach in al its interventions that are carried out as per the needs of the society. Tribal and rural women at the grassroot level make a vital section on the centre's target group.

Presentation brief for International Management Conference (BICON-I) at Jaipur by Mr. Chandramauli Pathak, Sr. Executive, International Centre for Entrepreneurship and Career Development (ICECD), Ahmedabad.

Our entrepreneurial thinking within organization can be summarized as follow:
· An entrepreneur finds opportunities that others do not find. Entrepreneurial thinking is not just a passing fad and it does not lead to quick success. In order to be effective, the entrepreneurial spirit should be incorporated into goals, strategies and values of the organization. Encouraging entrepreneurial thinking among employees has changed their attitude towards the organization and themselves, providing them freedom to work and take challenging tasks has made them “Intrapreneurs”.

· Entrepreneurs ought to be business minded, spot opportunities and develop the ability to seize such opportunities before they vanish. The product development and diversification of ICECD ranges from new target groups of widows, primitive tribes, physically challenged, disaster affected to varied clientage like corporate SMEs, academic institutes, government departments, financial institutes etc. The centre has seized opportunities available in market, government and SME/Social sector.

· Learning how to think like an entrepreneur enables a person to stay ahead of others. ICECD's innovative thinking has brought innovative training models and training methods, innovative training methodology and materials and innovative approaches to identify motivate and develop entrepreneurs from all section of society.

· The spirit of entrepreneurship has led to less and less dependence on grants enabling centre to become self sufficient. Over the last 25 years centre has practiced understood, digested and developed entrepreneurial models and spread the entrepreneurial culture in creating enabling environment to foster entrepreneurship. The vision and dream of ICECD is to take entrepreneurship to “doorstep” of all women and rural people of our country and make lead them to “nonreversible development” process where they become proud, respected and productive citizens of our country.
Let us get infected by Entrepreneurial Thinking.

Entrepreneurs are Positive Destructors :Creative Destruction

The idea of creative destruction has proven to be an increasingly influential concept, not so much in economics, but more in a number of other social sciences, in the field of business administration, as well as being of importance to practical businesspeople. “Schumpeter's creative destruction is perhaps the most widely used metaphor in contemporary economic writing.” Thus, capitalism would not exist without creative destruction; capitalism would simply not be capitalism without creative destruction. To Schumpeter, creative destruction is a positive phenomenon. That is, on the one hand, it is seen as positive in the sense that it is a creative process producing that which is new. And, on the other hand, the destruction of the old is also viewed as being positive. The old is seen as standing in the way of the creation of the new and it must be destroyed in order to make room for the new, the ambiguity and the attraction of creative destruction is the fact that it is an oxymoron. It combines in one concept the contradictory ideas of creation and destruction. The concept of creative destruction is attractive because it is a contradictory and tension-filled concept that seems to fit well with a contemporary social, especially global, world that is also contradictory and laden with tension. Creative destruction can be seen as both a social processes and a social change and, as such, fits well in a world that is in continual process and undergoing constant change. Such a world needs to be analyzed dynamically and a dynamic concept like creative destruction is perfect for such a world. Creative destruction was designed to analyze economic developments, especially those that are business-related. Clearly, the economic and business worlds are increasingly paramount in the contemporary world and creative destruction is well-suited to examining it. Specifically, creative destruction was created to be of particular use in thinking about new economic and business-related developments. Creative destruction applies not to just economic phenomena, but also to a wide range of social and cultural phenomenon. Creative destruction has been extended and used in many areas beyond the realms of the economy and business. While this analysis begin with economic and business issues, it will also range far beyond those realms to deal with a fuller range of economic issues, as well as a far wider range of cultural and social issues. Deconstruction of creative destruction would lead to the following:

1. Creativity occurs first and that is what leads to destruction. That is, something new is created and its “newness” serves to drive out, to destroy the “old”, that which has become obsolete in light of the new.

2. According priority to creativity leads to several possibilities; that is it, in turn, can be deconstructed. Among other things, we can conceive of the new as wining out in its entirety, in large part, only in small part, and so on.

3. Destruction comes first and that makes way for the creation of the new; destruction leads to creations. That is, the new cannot come into existence until a “space” is cleared for it by the destruction of old forms. This assumes that the old is blocking, is in the way of, the new, or is even actively resisting the new in order to avoid destruction.

4. Awarding destruction priority also leads to several possibilities including the total elimination of the old, the elimination of a large part of it, and so on.

5. We also can conceive of extant forms that can continue to exist, in whole or in part, without impeding the new. That is, we can conceive of a world in which there is enough “room” for both the old and the new.

6. Furthermore, there is an assumption that the new automatically renders the old obsolete, but it is at least possible that the old can remain useful and coexist with the new.

7. Whichever comes first, creativity and destruction always occur together or in sequence. However, even in this case creativity and destruction can and should be disentangled.

8. We can think of both the creation of a new form without the destruction of an old one and the destruction of extant forms that does not involve the creation of new ones.

9. Creativity is always desirable. This is contradicted, however, by the creation of many things that most would consider undesirable (e.g. the atomic bomb). Further, there is the question of the unit of analysis in deciding on desirability and undesirability. For example, if our unit of analysis is the suburbs of New York City, building a highway to move people in, out and through the City is desirable, but if the unit is sub-communities in the City, especially those through which the road would run, such highways would be undesirable.

10.Destruction is always desirable. However, there are many examples of the old that should not have been destroyed, or at least that many people wish had not been destroyed.

The realities of globalization tend to clarify why it is necessary to tear apart the oxymoron that is creative destruction. The whole idea of creative destruction needs to be rethought in the “global age”. While we need to deconstruct the concept in various ways, the concept and the various derivatives that emerge from deconstruction remain highly useful tools for analyzing various strategies for entrepreneurial success.

New Challenges for Entrepreneurs :Managing Failure

As we step into the second decade of the 21st century, the future seems laced with increasing uncertainty. With global economic shifts, galloping technologies, changing consumer demands and rising political uncertainties, new venture success is becoming more and more elusive. In this turbulent environment, the biggest skill society needs to inculcate in entrepreneurs is the ability to comprehend and manage failure. While failures are extremely painful, they are also an unavoidable reality for all entrepreneurs. Most societies are however highly biased against failure, which tend to make citizens avoid risks and look down on failures. But creativity and innovation, which are essential ingredients for entrepreneurship, are always positively correlated with failures. It is therefore essential that we teach entrepreneurs how to manage, mitigate and learn from failures.