Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy

Learning from INDIA:

Dear Friends,

Sharing timeless wisdom of India for learning from my side……

1. Vasudhaiva kutumbakam: Five thousand years ago, when nationalism did not even exist as a concept, Indian Thought talked of Universalism that transcended all boundaries:

Ayam nijah paroveti ganana laghuchetasam
Udaracharitanam tu vasudhaiva kutumbakam”

“This is my countryman; that is a foreigner—such a view is entertained only by small-minded people; but to the broad, noble-minded, the whole world is one family”. 

2. Sarve Bhavantu Sukhina: 

“Sarve Bhavantu Sukhina ,Sarve Santu NiramayaSarve Bhadrani Pashyantu , Maa Kaschit Dukha Bhagh Bhavet” 

May all be happy; May all be without disease;May all have well-being; May none have misery of any sort.  

 3. Kindly download this audio speech of Swami Vivekananda at Chicago 1893 from following link.    Sisters and Brothers of America, It fills my heart with joy unspeakable to rise in response to the warm and cordial welcome which you have given us. l thank you in the name of the most ancient order of monks in the world ……    Download Audio Speech: Swami Vivekananda’s Welcome Address

 ….Sharing this nice Speech by Narayana Murthy for focusing our attention [why India has less Innovation] at targeted space of changes [our mental models].

Learning From the WestN R Narayana Murthy

We are living in the past. No other society gloats so much about the past as we do, with as little current accomplishment.

Download pdf file: web.iitd.ac.in/~mamidala/HTMLobj-142/LearningFromTheWest.pdf

N.R. Narayana Murthy

Ladies and gentlemen:

It is a pleasure to be here at the Lal Bahadur Shastri Institute of Management. Lal Bahadur Shastri was a man of strong values and he epitomized simple living. He was a freedom fighter and innovative administrator who contributed to nation building in full measure. It is indeed a matter of pride for me to be chosen for the Lal Bahadur Shastri Award for Public Administration and Management Sciences. I thank the jury for this honor.

When I got the invitation to speak here, I decided to speak on an important topic on which I have pondered for years – the role of Western values in contemporary Indian society. Coming from a company that is built on strong values, the topic is close to my heart. Moreover, an organization is representative of society, and some of the lessons that I have learnt are applicable in the national context. In fact, values drive progress and define quality of life in society.

The word community joins two Latin words com (“together” or “with”) and unus (“one”). A community, then, is both one and many. It is a unified multitude and not a mere group of people. As it is said in the Vedas: Man can live individually, but can survive only collectively. Hence, the challenge is to form a progressive community by balancing the interests of the individual and that of the society. To meet this, we need to develop a value system where people accept modest sacrifices for the common good.

What is a value system? It is the protocol for behavior that enhances the trust, confidence and commitment of members of the community. It goes beyond the domain of legality – it is about decent and desirable behavior. Further, it includes putting the community interests ahead of your own. Thus, our collective survival and progress is predicated on sound values.

There are two pillars of the cultural value system – loyalty to family and loyalty to community. One should not be in isolation to the other, because, successful societies are those which combine both harmoniously. It is in this context that I will discuss the role of Western values in contemporary Indian society.

Some of you here might say that most of what I am going to discuss are actually Indian values in old ages, and not Western values. I live in the present, not in the bygone era. Therefore, I have seen these values practiced primarily in the West and not in India. Hence, the title of the topic.

 I am happy as long as we practice these values – whether we call it Western or old Indian values. As an Indian, I am proud to be part of a culture, which has deep-rooted family values. We have tremendous loyalty to the family. For instance, parents make enormous sacrifices for their children. They support them until they can stand on their own feet. On the other side, children consider it their duty to take care of aged parents.

 We believe: Mathru devo bhava – mother is God, and pithru devo bhava – father is God. Further, brothers and sisters sacrifice for each other. In fact, the eldest brother or sister is respected by all the other siblings. As for marriage, it is held to be a sacred union – husband and wife are bonded, most often, for life. In joint families, the entire family works towards the welfare of the family. There is so much love and affection in our family life.

This is the essence of Indian values and one of our key strengths. Our families act as a critical support mechanism for us. In fact, the credit to the success of Infosys goes, as much to the founders as to their families, for supporting them through the tough times. Unfortunately, our attitude towards family life is not reflected in our attitude towards community behavior. From littering the streets to corruption to breaking of contractual obligations, we are apathetic to the common good. In the West – the US, Canada, Europe, Australia, New Zealand – individuals understand that they have to be responsible towards their community.

The primary difference between the West and us is that, there, people have a much better societal orientation. They care more for the society than we do. Further, they generally sacrifice more for the society than us. Quality of life is enhanced because of this. This is where we need to learn from the West.

I will talk about some of the lessons that we, Indians, can learn from the West.

In the West, there is respect for the public good. For instance, parks free of litter, clean streets, public toilets free of graffiti – all these are instances of care for the public good. On the contrary, in India, we keep our houses clean and water our gardens everyday – but, when we go to a park, we do not think twice before littering the place.

Corruption, as we see in India, is another example of putting the interest of oneself, and at best that of one’s family, above that of the society. Society is relatively corruption free in the West. For instance, it is very difficult to bribe a police officer into avoiding a speeding ticket.

This is because of the individual’s responsible behavior towards the community as a whole On the contrary, in India, corruption, tax evasion, cheating and bribery have eaten into our vitals. For instance, contractors bribe officials, and construct low-quality roads and bridges. The result is that society loses in the form of substandard defence equipment and infrastructure, and low-quality recruitment, just to name a few impediments. Unfortunately, this behavior is condoned by almost everyone.

Apathy in solving community matters has held us back from making progress, which is otherwise within our reach. We see serious problems around us but do not try to solve them. We behave as if the problems do not exist or is somebody else’s. On the other hand, in the West, people solve societal problems proactively. There are several examples of our apathetic attitude. For instance, all of us are aware of the problem of drought in India.

More than 40 years ago, Dr. K. L. Rao – an irrigation expert, suggested creation of a water grid connecting all the rivers in North and South India, to solve this problem. Unfortunately, nothing has been done about this. The story of power shortage in Bangalore is another instance. In 1983, it was decided to build a thermal power plant to meet Bangalore‘s power requirements. Unfortunately, we have still not started it. Further, the Milan subway in Bombay is in a deplorable state for the last 40 years, and no action has been taken.

To quote another example, considering the constant travel required in the software industry; five years ago, I had suggested a 240-page passport. This would eliminate frequent visits to the passport office. In fact, we are ready to pay for it. However, I am yet to hear from the Ministry of External Affairs on this.

We, Indians, would do well to remember Thomas Hunter’s words: Idleness travels very slowly, and poverty soon overtakes it. What could be the reason for all this? We were ruled by foreigners for over thousand years. Thus, we have always believed that public issues belonged to some foreign ruler and that we have no role in solving them.

Moreover, we have lost the will to proactively solve our own problems. Thus, we have got used to just executing someone else’s orders. Borrowing Aristotle’s words: We are what we repeatedly do. Thus, having done this over the years, the decision-makers in our society are not trained for solving problems. Our decision-makers look to somebody else to take decisions. Unfortunately, there is nobody to look up to, and this is the tragedy.

Our intellectual arrogance has also not helped our society. I have traveled extensively, and in my experience, have not come across another society where people are as contemptuous of better societies as we are, with as little progress as we have achieved. Remember that arrogance breeds hypocrisy. No other society gloats so much about the past as we do, with as little current accomplishment.

Friends, this is not a new phenomenon, but at least a thousand years old. For instance, Al Barouni, the famous Arabic logician and traveler of the 10th century, who spent about 30 years in India from 997 AD to around 1027 AD, referred to this trait of Indians. According to him, during his visit, most Indian pundits considered it below their dignity even to hold arguments with him. In fact, on a few occasions when a pundit was willing to listen to hm, and found his arguments to be very sound, he invariably asked Barouni: which Indian pundit taught these smart things!

The most important attribute of a progressive society is respect for others who have accomplished more than they themselves have, and learn from them. Contrary to this, our leaders make us believe that other societies do not know anything! At the same time, everyday, in the newspapers, you will find numerous claims from our leaders that ours is the greatest nation. These people would do well to remember Thomas Carlyle’s words: The greatest of faults is to be conscious of none.

If we have to progress, we have to change this attitude, listen to people who have performed better than us, learn from them and perform better than them. Infosys is a good example of such an attitude. We continue to rationalize our failures. No other society has mastered this part as well as we have. Obviously, this is an excuse to justify our incompetence, corruption, and apathy. This attitude has to change. As Sir Josiah Stamp has said: It is easy to dodge our responsibilities, but we cannot dodge the consequences of dodging our responsibilities.

Another interesting attribute, which we Indians can learn from the West, is their accountability. Irrespective of your position, in the West, you are held accountable for what you do. However, in India, the more ‘important’ you are, the less answerable you are. For instance, a senior politician once declared that he ‘forgot’ to file his tax returns for 10 consecutive years – and he got away with it. To quote another instance, there are over 100 loss making public sector units (central) in India. Nevertheless, I have not seen action taken for bad performance against top managers in these organizations.

Dignity of labor is an integral part of the Western value system. In the West, each person is proud about his or her labor that raises honest sweat. On the other hand, in India, we tend to overlook the significance of those who are not in professional jobs. We have a mind set that reveres only supposedly intellectual work.

For instance, I have seen many engineers, fresh from college, who only want to do cutting-edge work and not work that is of relevance to business and the country. However, be it an organization or society, there are different people performing different roles. For success, all these people are required to discharge their duties. This includes everyone from the CEO to the person who serves tea – every role is important. Hence, we need a mind set that reveres everyone who puts in honest work.

Indians become intimate even without being friendly. They ask favors of strangers without any hesitation. For instance, the other day, while I was traveling from Bangalore to Mantralaya, I met a fellow traveler on the train. Hardly 5 minutes into the conversation, he requested me to speak to his MD about removing him from the bottom 10% list in his company, earmarked for disciplinary action. I was reminded of what Rudyard Kipling once said: A westerner can be friendly without being intimate while an easterner tends to be intimate without being friendly.

Yet another lesson to be learnt from the West, is about their professionalism in dealings. The common good being more important than personal equations, people do not let personal relations interfere with their professional dealings. For instance, they don’t hesitate to chastise a colleague, even if he is a personal friend, for incompetent work.

In India, I have seen that we tend to view even work interactions from a personal perspective. Further, we are the most ‘thin-skinned’ society in the world – we see insults where none is meant. This may be because we were not free for most of the last thousand years. Further, we seem to extend this lack of professionalism to our sense of punctuality. We do not seem to respect the other person’s time.

The Indian Standard Time somehow seems to be always running late. Moreover, deadlines are typically not met. How many public projects are completed on time? The disheartening aspect is that we have accepted this as the norm rather than the exception. In the West, they show professionalism by embracing meritocracy. Meritocracy by definition means that we cannot let personal prejudices affect our evaluation of an individual’s performance. As we increasingly start to benchmark ourselves with global standards, we have to embrace meritocracy.

In the West, right from a very young age, parents teach their children to be independent in thinking. Thus, they grow up to be strong, confident individuals. In India, we still suffer from feudal thinking. I have seen people, who are otherwise bright, refusing to show independence and preferring to be told what to do by their boss. We need to overcome this attitude if we have to succeed globally.

The Western value system teaches respect to contractual obligation. In the West, contractual obligations are seldom dishonored. This is important – enforceability of legal rights and contracts is the most important factor in the enhancement of credibility of our people and nation.

In India, we consider our marriage vows as sacred. We are willing to sacrifice in order to respect our marriage vows. However, we do not extend this to the public domain. For instance, India had an unfavorable contract with Enron. Instead of punishing the people responsible for negotiating this, we reneged on the contract – this was much before we came to know about the illegal activities at Enron.

To quote another instance, I had given recommendations to several students for the national scholarship for higher studies in US universities. Most of them did not return to India even though contractually they were obliged to spend five years after their degree in India.

In fact, according to a professor at a reputed US university, the maximum default rate for student loans is among Indians – all of these students pass out in flying colors and land lucrative jobs, yet they refuse to pay back their loans. Thus, their action has made it difficult for the students after them, from India, to obtain loans. We have to change this attitude.

Further, we Indians do not display intellectual honesty. For example, our political leaders use mobile phones to tell journalists on the other side that they do not believe in technology! If we want our youngsters to progress, such hypocrisy must be stopped. We are all aware of our rights as citizens. Nevertheless, we often fail to acknowledge the duty that accompanies every right. To borrow Dwight Eisenhower’s words: People that values its privileges above its principles soon loses both. Our duty is towards the community as a whole, as much as it is towards our families.

We have to remember that fundamental social problems grow out of a lack of commitment to the common good. To quote Henry Beecher: Culture is that which helps us to work for the betterment of all. Hence, friends, I do believe that we can make our society even better by assimilating these Western values into our own culture – we will be stronger for it.

Most of our behavior comes from greed, lack of self-confidence, lack of confidence in the nation, and lack of respect for the society. To borrow Gandhi’s words: There is enough in this world for everyone’s need, but not enough for everyone’s greed. Let us work towards a society where we would do unto others what we would have others do unto us. Let us all be responsible citizens who make our country a great place to live. In the words of Churchill: Responsibility is the price of greatness. We have to extend our family values beyond the boundaries of our home.

Finally, let us work towards maximum welfare of the maximum people – Samasta janaanaam sukhino bhavantu. Thus, let us – people of this generation, conduct ourselves as great citizens rather than just good people so that we can serve as good examples for our younger generation. –  Speaker : N R Narayana Murthy



“That is perfect;This is perfect;Perfect comes from perfect;Take perfect from perfect, the remainder is perfect.Peace. Peace. Peace”– Upanishasd


Dear Friends,Link for understanding:

– Ajay Singh Niranjan


31 Responses to “Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy”

  1. Suresh Patel Says:

    It is heart-touching and inspiring speech

  2. manuj Says:

    awesome read!

  3. Manohar Says:

    Wish to get the audio of Swami Vivekananda’s speech at Chikago in 1893.
    How to get it? Pl advise.
    0 98867 52736

  4. Manohar Says:

    PL advise as to how to access Swami Vivekananda’s speech copy.

  5. ajayniranjan Says:

    Dear Manohar ,
    Please visit this link for download of this great speech.
    [audio src="http://audio.theuniversalwisdom.org/welcome_address_vivekananda.mp3" /]


  6. Parimal Says:


    This link is not working.

    Several people will be attempting to access it soon.

    Please help.


  7. Srinivas Chinta Says:

    Here is the link to the text transcript of Swami Vivekananda’s speech at Chicago, Sept 11, 1893.


    Srinivas Chinta

  8. Holistic Development - [ Integrate : SQ + EQ + IQ + PQ = True Knowledge] « Great Human Capital Says:

    […] Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy […]

  9. 11 Lessons on Change Management: Azim Premji « Great Human Capital Says:

    […] Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy […]

  10. Krishna rao Says:

    This inspiring speech highlighted the role of self disciplined life on social development on long run.

  11. Rajan Says:

    Dear NRN
    Hats off to your self searching speech, which is timely and appropriate.
    I have posted one of my articles for kind attention . please respond.
    Thanks very much.

  12. Rajan Says:

    Fram Rajan,

    Slow and steady wins the race (Wiser is a conformist OR
    ‘ThaaLidavanu baaLeyaanu’* ):

    Traditions, customs, or rituals have been followed by our people since ages, often without raising objections or questions by most of us. It is also observed that ever since they were started there have been people who contradicted or defied or at least were indifferent and turned a deaf ear to them. Let us now, before dubbing them as false or myths, try to take a fresh look with an open mind and try to unravel the mystery or hidden meanings of these traditions or beliefs and try to see if they served any purpose at all. Let us just light a lamp and throw a little light on these shaded areas using our scientific mind. We all know that the necessity is the mother of inventions. Let us examine as to what was the need to formulate and implement these traditions. We will also discard, if they are found to be meaningless and absurd.

    The reason for apathy or indifference that I observed in the present generation is understandable and natural because this phenomenon has always been there. That is called generation gap. Another important reason in the present context is, too much of commercialization of religion, fitness exercises, fitness equipment, training courses, health food-faddism and modern medication. When people are attracted to such advertising world, it is not surprising to see that simple concepts which do not require much expenditure of time and money, and least cumbersome, look very ordinary and do not mean any thing to common people. They tend to be slaves to unhealthy or costly habits.

    I, as a physician and a teacher of Medicine for over three decades, have taught hundreds of medical students and young physicians and trained dozens of trainers. It was my inquiring mind, from the beginning of my college career, which kept me interested in these traditions, (although as school children we also did not like them much), and made me choose a different angle, as I learnt the basics in Medical science. It was the doctors’ logic, philosophy and a problem solving mind which helped me to see the truth in many, if not all, of the traditions that I observed in my life. I thought it is time that I shared with you, my explanations, concepts, and analytical conclusions, for the so-called false or blind beliefs and attribute a meaning to some of the traditions in our rich culture and heritage. I also feel that there is an imperative need for more and more people to come out with scientific explanations and tell the scientific world the importance of looking at the old with an open mind and save the treasure. I have known that good things are there in many other religions and faiths and often similarly sidelined.

    We are required to participate with a responsive body and spirits and take every decision with highest accuracy and efficiency in all our daily activities starting from driving your vehicle, working school, office, hospital, or shop floor of workshop. We start the car engine and do check all the parameters like fuel levels, charge of the battery etc., bring up the temperature of the engine to an optimum, see if any thing is in the way or any body is coming from sides, then move out. For this, our senses and reflexes have to be in a state of preparedness and perform all the daily activities in near perfect way. It is always better to have a check list for a vehicle or a machine. Similarly it is wiser to have one for ourselves. In many religions they have a set rules or rituals to be performed early in the morning, often they are not aware of the purpose behind these morning prayer. In Hindu culture they have a ritual to say a mantra as soon as one gets up.

    Sit in your bed cross legged (like in Padmaasanam or Lotus posture).
    Rub your hands together a few times and look at the lines on your palms
    Say this mantra either in the form of a whisper or only in your mind.
    Lightly rub the palms and move them on your face.
    All this may be done by taking one or two minutes.

    The mantra goes like this;
    1) “KaraagrE vasatE lakshmiiH karamadhyE saraswati,
    KaramoolE tu govindaH prabhaatE karadarshanaM
    Samudravasane devi parvatastanamaNDale.
    VishhNupatni namastubhyaaM paadasparshaM kshamasva me”.

    “KaraagrE vasathE lakshmi karamoolE saraswathi,
    KaramadhyE sthithougowri prabhathE karadarshanaM.

    2) GangEcha yamunEchaiva godaavaree saraswathi
    Narmadaa sindhu KavEri jalEsmin sannidhim kuruh//

    These mantras, of thanking god for having given us the rivers of life may be chanted three times, looking at the branching curved palmar creases. We can continue to chant the second prayer during bathing also.

    Explanation: It is a common experience that after a goodnights sleep we feel low, groggy and will not be in a position to do anything as accurately as after a little while. This is because, in the horizontal position, with our limbs outstretched, all the skeletal muscles are relaxed; the propriocptive (deep) sense of joint position and joint movement sense will be less efficient, the cerebellar, cerebral and the autonomic nervous system also will be in a state of depression. Senses like vision, hearing etc, are at lowest ebb. Performing any function like sudden standing and getting out of bed, in this sate, we feel unsteady and may even have a fall. So we need to have preparedness before we intend to do any function. Chanting these mantras taking one to two minutes and do the exercises will give sufficient time the reflexes to come back to normalcy and so we can avoid accidents.

    Physiology: During sleep the blood pressure and heart rate go down because the sympathetic system also goes to sleep (except during the REM stages). The eye balls get adapted to darkness and the pupils are dilated widely, and this causes a feeling similar to what we feel while coming out of a theater after seeing a movie. The visual axes of the eyeballs will have become parallel and hence the focus on the objects will be inaccurate, thus creating a blurred image on the retina. It takes a few minutes for the convergence accommodation reflex to come back and the eyes converge again to focus on a nearer focal point (the palms), to form a clear image on the focal point of the retina. Now you are able to see clearly.

    Defect or disorder of sympathetic system, may cause delay in reflex time and cause unsteadiness in young age itself. Diabetes mellitus with neuropathy is a common disorder which causes such a problem by giving rise to delayed reflexes and orthostatic hypotension. Immediately on standing, the pooling of blood in the lower parts of the body causes drop in blood pressure. Sitting in the bed cross-legged (may be for 30 to 90 seconds), the vessels bend and improve the peripheral resistance, and then standing for some time (20 to 30 seconds), help reestablish the vascular tone. During this short period, surging of hormones like adrenaline (epinephrine) and nor-adrenaline (nor-epinephrine) takes place. These hormones cause constriction of arteries and arterioles and the veins and venules and also stimulate the heart. The blood pooled in the lower limbs and the lower portion of the body gets pumped towards the heart more efficiently and the low blood pressure is made good. The stimulation of heart causes increase in heart rate. Restoration of blood pressure, heart rate improves the blood supply to brain and retina. Now you do not feel imbalance and can walk steadily and also converse with your head on your shoulder.

    Rubbing the hands on the face including eyes helps in stimulating the trigeminal nerves giving a refreshing feeling. It also helps bring the two sides of the brain start coordinating with each other through the interconnecting corpuscallosum fibers.
    In this ritual you are sitting patiently for a while and taking a good look at a near object, your own palms. Saying theses mantras reminds you of the life giving rivers, the power of knowledge and helps develop a ready-to-serve attitude and humbleness. Your understanding of yourself in relation to the world helps you take correct decisions like the GPS (global positioning system) helps the driver. Accidents and near-accidents cause a lot of stress-reaction. So it is better such simple exercises are inculcated in child hood so that it will help one to be more patient, fit and productive and avoid falling or getting involved in an accident/near accident. In this ritual you are free to chant the names of your own gods and goddesses, and rivers if you so choose. But remember and appreciate the purpose behind the mantra that is hastiness upsets everything. Hence our elders have coined a saying “ThaaLidavanu baaleyaanu’. See the physiological truth that was understood by those original thinkers which helped them to build these mantras and establish this as a ritual. There is no need for any training course or to shell down money. Sandhyaavandanam, PraaNaayaamam and ‘Gaayathree mantra japam’, if added to this, suffices to keep your body and spirit, in every way, to be ready to take on anything through out the day. We should never forget that a sound mind and a sound body always go together. A little bit of waiting, patience and perseverance keeps your body, mind and spirit fit for a long time. Thus I have made some effort to explain one of the rituals observed in the morning time in India. This is just a humble beginning.
    (* Kannada is South Indian language. Nearly 50 million speak this In the State of Karnataka. Bangalore is the Capitol of Karnataka)
    Disclaimer: This communication may be freely published in any form, used in any way by any one after a simple short feed back to me E-mail: drtknag@yahoo.com

  13. Preeta Says:

    So many of us appreciate NRN’s speech.. Whoever reads it cant but like it..
    People who really think like this/speak like this are the ones who should be guiding the population, diaspora etc to take India to the much forgotten heights in cultural success.
    But, my concern is all these thoughts are being secluded to just speeches, publications, forward mails, topics of intellectual discussion etc etc.. Perhaps I am also one of the many who do such things i.e. just think this way, or read such things or discuss them or believe in them. But, I dont do much to make an actual impact on the society.
    I really do wish somehow someone makes a transition in the way to lead the society, community and country. I dont know if that will be possible in the near future. But lets hope someday it will be so.
    Hope India becomes a beautiful confluence of all its inherent best values along with the best practises adapted from the west.

  14. Jack Says:

    student loans for independent students with bad credit…

    I usually agree with your article content, but in this case I am sorry to say that I do not share your views….

  15. Bharat Nair Says:

    Pls see


  16. Shanker Says:

    Well Mr. N. Murthy didn’t talk about indians dating or young professionals marrying for love, rather than age-old arranged marriages. West, for that matter the rest of the world, doesn’t believe in astrological nonsense.

    In the west parks are free of litter and in india there is littering every where. Well, in the west $250 is the fine for littering and it is imposed. India doesn’t have litter-police. Rules need to be implemented and the violaters punished.

    India has corruption. During emergency by Indira Ghandhi, corruption almost disappeared because of the fear of loss of job for ever. If corrupt officials are fired, systematically, then there will be no corruption. Same thing with the traffic. 50% of the drivers have no licenses and most are under-aged rich-kids, too eager to drive and causing accidents and running away. Buses and lorries kill so many people, because the road law is not implemented.

    240page passport is ridiculous! Instead implement faster passport turn around times.

    Finally, the biggest problem India has is, it is a cash economy. There is a parallel black money floating in every deal. Most rich people don’t pay taxes. Until the indian govt. can collet taxes, it’s difficult to implement anything.

  17. calm down and relax with relaxwave Says:

    calm down and relax with relaxwave…

    […]Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy « Great Human Capital[…]…

  18. penny auctions Says:

    penny auctions…

    […]Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy « Great Human Capital[…]…

  19. increase backlinks Says:

    increase backlinks…

    […]Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy « Great Human Capital[…]…

  20. sex toys Says:

    sex toys…

    […]Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy « Great Human Capital[…]…

  21. konkanifestivals Says:

    Avery thought provoking speech. People at large, especially the great politicians and beaurocrats, should take some time out their artificially busy life and ponder over these well narrated points which effect the day-to-day life and see whether something better can be done out of every ones’ busy time. It equally applies to me also.

  22. Helen Says:

    I don’t even understand how I finished up right here, however I believed this put up was good. I don’t recognise who you are but certainly you’re going to a well-known blogger if you are not already. Cheers!

  23. internship search Says:

    Thanks for finally writing about >Learning from INDIA vs.
    Learning from West-Narayan Murthy Great Human Capital <Loved it!

  24. engineering internship work experience Says:

    When I initially left a comment I appear to have
    clicked the -Notify me when new comments are added- checkbox and from now on each time a comment is added I receive
    four emails with the same comment. There has to be
    an easy method you can remove me from that service? Many thanks!

  25. buy instagram followers cheap Says:

    Youre so cool! I dont suppose Ive read anything like this before. So nice to search out somebody with some unique thoughts on this subject. realy thanks for starting this up. this web site is something that’s wanted on the web, someone with a bit originality. helpful job for bringing something new to the internet!

  26. atlanta search engine optimization Says:

    Likewise, web crawler can also help pull an otherwise non targeted website into the forefront of its selected keywords and eventually mold the website
    toward the correct marketplace. Also, give us your feedback by completing this brief survey.

  27. Rosemary Says:

    “Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy | Great Human
    Capital” ended up being a remarkable blog post.
    If solely there were significantly more weblogs just like this one in the net.
    At any rate, thanks for your precious time, Zelma

  28. nokia bluetooth headset Says:

    Hi there just wanted to give you a quick heads up. The text
    in your content seem to be cut off the screen in Ie.

    I’m not sure if this is a formatting issue or something to do with web browser compatibility but I thought
    I’d post to let you know. The style and design look great though!
    Hope you get the problem resolved soon. Kudos

  29. Nona Says:

    Thank you a bunch for sharing this with all folks you really
    realize what you are talking approximately! Bookmarked.
    Please also visit my website =). We will have a link alternate agreement between us

  30. Graig Says:

    Its always a lot of hassle researching information about local seo packages, lucky I found your blog though…so practical

  31. Karry Says:

    Is it worth hiring a pro to carry out the link outreach, or would you
    recommend doing that in-house?
    Learning from INDIA vs. Learning from West-Narayan Murthy
    – The latest addition to my RSS feed

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out /  Change )

Google photo

You are commenting using your Google account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s

%d bloggers like this: