Category Archives: អន្ដរជាតិ
លោកសាស្រ្ដាចារ្យ V.N. Parthiban ជាសាស្ដ្រាចារ្យម្នាក់នៅរដ្ឋ ជិនណៃ(Chennai) នៃប្រទេសឥណ្ឌា ដែលទទួលបានសញ្ញាបត្រច្រើនជាងគេបំផុត។ សម្រាប់គាត់ សញ្ញាបត្រគាត់ មិនមែនមួយ ឬ ពីរ ប៉ុន្តែមាន រហូតដល់ទៅ ១៤៥ សញ្ញបត្រដែលគាត់បានបញ្ចប់ការសិក្សាដោយចំណាយពេលជាង ៣០ឆ្នាំ។
ខ្ញុំពិតជារីករាយជាមួយនឹងការសិក្សា វាមិនជាការលំបាកទាំងអស់នោះទេ។ ខ្ញុំបាននឹងកំពុងបន្ដត្រៀមសម្រាប់ការប្រឡងយកសញ្ញាបត្រថ្មីមួយទៀត។
បរិញ្ញាបត្រជាន់ខ្ពស់ចំនួន ៨ លើផ្នែកនីតិសាស្ដ្រ
បរិញ្ញាបត្រជាន់ខ្ពស់ចំនួន ១០ លើផ្នែកសិល្បៈ
បរិញ្ញាបត្រជាន់ខ្ពស់ចំនួន ៨ លើផ្នែកពាណិជ្ជសាស្ដ្រ
បរិញ្ញាបត្រជាន់ខ្ពស់ចំនួន ៣ លើផ្នែកវិទ្យាសាស្ដ្រ
បរិញ្ញាបត្រជាន់ខ្ពស់ចំនួន ១២ លើផ្នែកទស្សនវិជ្ជា
បរិញ្ញាបត្រជាន់ខ្ពស់ចំនួន ៩ លើផ្នែកគ្រប់គ្រង់ជំនួញ និង សញ្ញាបត្រតាមជំនាញផ្សេងៗជាច្រើនទៀត។
កាលពីថ្ងៃអង្គារ ទីភ្នាក់ងារកណ្ដាលស៊ើបអង្កេត (CIA) បានបញ្ចេញឯកសារជាង១២លានទំព័រតាមប្រព័ន្ធអ៊ីនធឺណិត ក្នុងនោះរួមមានប្រហែល១២.០០០សំណុំឯកសារស្ដីពីកម្ពុជា ដែលកាលពីមុនអាចរកបានទាល់តែនៅបណ្ណសារដ្ឋានជាតិរបស់សហរដ្ឋអាមេរិកនៅក្នុងរដ្ឋម៉ារីលែន។
Bona PuthTann (@PuthTannBona) January 26, 2017
ថ្វីត្បិតតែជនផ្តាច់ការ Jammeh ព្រមចាកចោលប្រទេសបន្ទាប់ពីកាន់អំណាច២២ឆ្នាំ ក៏ពិតមែន ប៉ុន្ដែបុគ្គលនេះបានលួចយកថវិកាជាតិ ១១លានដុល្លា និង បានឆ្លៀតផ្ញើចេញនូវរថយន្ដទំនើបចំនួន៣គ្រឿងរួមមាន Rolls Royces និង Bentleys កាលពីចុងសប្ដាហ៍ កំឡុងពេលសភាពការណ៍កំពុងតានតឹងជាមួយកងទ័ព ECOWAS ។ ថ្មីៗនេះ គេប្រទះឃើញរថយន្ដ ១៣គ្រឿងផ្សេងទៀតដែលមិនទាន់ដឹកចេញពីព្រលានយន្ដហោះ Banjul នៅឡើយ៕
Gambia’s Yahya Jammeh flew out of the capital Banjul on Saturday and into exile after stepping down from power following a weeks-long standoff with President Adama Barrow, who won the country’s elections in early December.
Bona PuthTann (@PuthTannBona) January 22, 2017
មកទល់ពេលនេះកងទ័ពរបស់ ECOWASកំពុងតែរង់ចាំមើលនៅឡើយនៅហ្គាំបៀរ៍(Gambia)។ ដោយកំពុងរង់ចាំបទបញ្ជាទៅមុខទៀត ឬ ដកថយ ខណៈពេលនេះ ជនផ្ដាច់ការចាម៉េហ៍ (Jammeh) ហាក់ដូចជានៅតែមានវត្តមាននៅក្នុងវិមានរដ្ឋនៅឡើយ។ តាមការព្រមព្រៀងគ្នាអាចចាកចេញនៅថ្ងៃនេះ ឬក៏បីថ្ងៃបន្ទាប់៕
If you work for a large organization, chances are you’ve had days when you felt insignificant. In my experience as a leadership coach, I’ve helped many employees who had lost sight of how they fit into the larger whole and had slipped into survival mode. But by taking a few steps to empower themselves and reshape their careers, they went from merely surviving to thriving. Read the rest of this entry
No matter what you do or where you work, your job probably involves some stressors.
Maybe you have too much to do and not enough time. Maybe you’re faced with information overload or, on the flip side, a whole lot of ambiguity.
Stressors like these can test even the most emotionally resilient among us. To help you rise to the challenge, here are five emotionally intelligent practices you could use to make the most of your innate strengths and thrive in a demanding environment.
To the delight (or dismay) of millions, the school season is beginning in many countries throughout the world. But it’s important not to forget that, in some parts of the world, school can be a hard-won luxury. Many children throughout the world have to take the most incredible and unimaginable routes in order to receive the education that some of us may take for granted. This list we collected will show you just how determined some children can be when it comes to getting an education.
According to UNESCO, progress in connecting children to schools has slowed down over the past five years. Areas that lack suitable school routes can often flood, making it even harder for kids to commute. Dangerous paths are one of the main reasons why many children decide to quit school.
The solution might seem easy: build roads and bridges, buy buses and hire a driver. However, the lack of funds and recurring natural disasters in many countries make it difficult to provide children with the solutions they so desperately need.
5-Hour Journey Into The Mountains On A 1ft Wide Path To Probably The Most Remote School In The World, Gulu, China
Image credits: Sipa Press
12 July 2013 – Malala Yousafzai, the Pakistani schoolgirl who was shot by the Taliban for attending classes, today addressed hundreds of young people at the United Nations, urging them to use education as a weapon against extremism.
“Let us pick up our books and our pens. They are our most powerful weapons. One teacher, one book, one pen, can change the world,” Ms. Yousafzai said, in an impassioned address to the UN Youth Assembly.
Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon has dubbed today – Ms. Yousafzai’s 16th birthday – ‘Malala Day’ in honour of her heroic stand to ensure education for all. The meeting, which featured nearly 1,000 youth leaders, was addressed by former United Kingdom Prime Minister Gordon Brown, in his capacity as UN Special Envoy for Global Education, Vuk Jeremić, President of the General Assembly, and Ahmad Alhendawi, the Special Envoy on Youth.
Let us pick up our books and our pens. They are our most powerful weapons. One teacher, one book, one pen, can change the world.
Ms. Yousafzai told the gathering that the Taliban’s attack nine months ago changed nothing in her life, except that “weakness, fear and hopelessness died.”
“The extremists were, and they are, afraid of books and pens,” she said. “The power of education frightens them. They are afraid of women.” Urging worldwide action against illiteracy, poverty and terrorism, she said: “Let us pick up our books and pens. They are our most powerful weapons.”
This call to action was delivered just as the UN Educational, Scientific and Cultural organization (UNESCO) Education for All Global Monitoring Report, launched a new policy paper spotlighting that globally, the number of children out of school has fallen from 60 million in 2008 to 57 million in 2011. However, 28 million children out of school live in the world’s conflict zones, and more than half of those are women and girls.
“So here I stand,” Ms. Yousafzai declared before the Assembly, “one girl among many. I speak – not for myself, but for all girls and boys. I raise up my voice – not so that I can shout, but so that those without a voice can be heard.
Describing the terrible October 2012 incident that only strengthened her resolve, she said the Taliban shot her on the left side of her forehead. “They shot my friends too. They thought that the bullets would silence us. But they failed,” she said, adding that the incident instead gave birth to “thousands of voices.”
“The terrorists thought that they would change our aims and stop our ambitions but nothing changed in my life except this: weakness, fear and hopelessness died. Strength, power and courage were born. I am the same Malala. My ambitions are the same. My hopes are the same. My dreams are the same.”
Telling the Assembly that she was focusing on women’s rights and girls’ education because they were suffering the most, Ms. Yousafzai called upon world leaders to change their strategic policies in favour of peace and prosperity.
“We call upon all Governments to ensure free compulsory education for every child all over the world,” she said, also calling on Governments to fight against terrorism and violence, to protect children from brutality and harm.
In his remarks, Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon welcomed Ms. Yousafzai, praising her courage and determination.
“Malala chose to mark her 16th birthday with the world,” Mr. Ban said, noting the strong support she has received from millions of people all over the world is a clear sign saying: “Malala, you are not alone. We are all with you, standing behind you.”
Mr. Ban reiterated the UN’s commitment to give access to quality education to every girl and boy through its Global Education First Initiative which has three priorities: to put every child in school, improve the quality of learning, and foster global citizenship.
“No child should have to die for going to school. Nowhere should teachers fear to teach or children fear to learn. Together, we can change the picture,” he said.
Mr. Ban also encouraged the students gathered at the Youth Assembly, to continue to voice their concerns on issues that matter to them.
“I urge you to keep speaking out. Keep raising the pressure. Keep making a difference,” Mr. Ban said. “You are sending a message – a message of hope and empowerment … a message of dignity and opportunity. All of you are on the frontlines.”
President of the General Assembly Vuk Jeremić underlined the urgency of providing access to education to every child regardless of factors like geography, gender, disability, language, wealth and ethnicity, and called Member States to act quickly to avoid further disparities in education levels.
He also stressed that the quality of education should be improved, providing young people with the necessary skills to succeed in the current world economy.
“School enrollment is nothing more than a necessary foundation upon which to build a 21st-century set of educational standards,” Mr. Jeremić said. “Basic literacy should not be seen as an end in itself, but merely as a baseline tool for teaching cognition, mathematics, problem-solving, and creative thinking.”
Opening the proceedings, Mr Brown told the Youth Assembly: “You cannot say there is anything other than an education emergency that we need to solve.” With that in mind, he hailed young people as “the new superpower in the world” with the capability to overcome all obstacles to access education.
On 17 June, Mr. Brown launched a worldwide petition calling for urgent action to ensure the right of every child to safely attend school. Ms. Yousafzai was the first signatory and since then more than one million people have signed the petition.
Source: United Nation
Human Rights Day, 10 December
“My Voice Counts “
This year, the spotlight is on the rights of all people — women, youth, minorities, persons with disabilities, indigenous people, the poor and marginalized — to make their voices heard in public life and be included in political decision-making.
These human rights — the rights to freedom of opinion and expression, to peaceful assembly and association, and to take part in government (articles 19, 20 and 21 of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights) have been at the centre of the historic changes in the Arab world over the past two years, in which millions have taken to the streets to demand change. In other parts of the world, the “99%” made their voices heard through the global Occupy movement protesting economic, political and social inequality.