Rich to help poor get health services (The News Today (Bangladesh))

Minister for Health and Family Welfare Mohammad Nasim urged the affluent in the society to come forward along with the government to reach healthcare facilities to the poor people. “Welloff people of the society should come forward to help the government to reach health facilities at the door of poor people…they (Rich) can also build up hospitals as they are establishing garments factories, hotels and other industry. “The minister said this while speaking as the chief guest at the inaugural programme of ‘Distance Learning’ course at Bangladesh University of Health Sciences at city’s Mirpur area.
Bangladesh Diabetic Samity (BADAS) organised the programme to train the doctors of remote areas in the country with its VicePresident Professor Hajera Mahtab in the chair. BADAS President Prof AK Azad Khan presented the keynote paper while Chief Physician of Denmark Steno Diabetic Centre Dr Ula Bijeri Christensen, Director General of Health Services.
Maswoodur Rahman Green Road, Dhaka Coaching business Where is the difference between holding up files and taking bribes and keeping students locked up in schools from eight in the morning to four in the afternoon and charging 25ooa s monthly tuition fees .The school authorities are presenting the logic that without such methods, the results of the schools will suffer. This is the picture of a successful school in Dhaka. This is happening before our eyes but there is none to rein in. During JSC examinations many guardians are abusing the principals of the schools, because if their sons and daughters do not get GPA5 then they will accuse the principals. A country and society cannot run like this. The talent of the students have to be nurtured.
The coaching business has to be stopped in schools and the students given proper education in the classrooms. Bribe sin education and Civil Service have to be stopped. Ahnaf Abid Banani, Dhaka Library Libraries are the storehouse of knowledge and source of creating readership. Reading books prevents many bad habits. But unfortunately the students do not read many books outside their syllabus. There was a time when students s used to read storybooks avoiding the teachers’ attention .Nowadays the students discuss films and facebook material rather than books.
The young children should be made to make it a habit to read books other than those in their syllabus. There should be fullfledged libraries in every school.
There is no alternative to libraries to ensure creativity and originality among the youth. Sanjay Kumar Bhowmik Srimangal How many more corpses? That human beings help other human beings to survive seem like fairy tales now. Nowadays human beings force other humans to die. Everyday this death of persons through conflicts has become general news. Every day we see burnt children’s pictures in the papers .The blind mother’s only dream was in her son Shohag who was killed by petrol bomb at the age of seventeen. I heard a tea stall owner saying “is it still Sonar Bangla? It is now digital Bangla.
The Sonar Bangla brought to being by the blood of the people have become digital Bangla of the people’s blood. Those of us who study away from home, our parents are always sacred about our situation. When may we be sizzled by petrol bombs or attacked by the police, nobody knows. People want to live in peace and peace must be ensured.
Zannat Sultana English Department Dhaka University KSA to reopen labour market After a sevenyear ban on manpower recruitment from Bangladesh, the Saudi Arabian government has decided to open its labour market for Bangladeshi jobseekers soon. “The Saudi government has agreed to resume the recruitment of our people in all its sectors after our discussion with them,” said Shahidul Islam, ambassador of Bangladesh embassy in Riyadh.
After meeting with Bangladesh Expatriates’ Welfare and Overseas Employment Minister on Monday (19th January) in Ryadh, Saudi Labour Minister Adel Fakeih said his country was interested in hiring skilled manpower from Bangladesh.
The country’s overall manpower export started declining significantly after the Saudi government imposed a ban on the recruitment of workers from Bangladesh in 2008. The Saudi authorities then brought allegations of anomalies in the recruitment process.
Around one lakh Bangladeshis used to migrate to Saudi Arabia every year before the restriction. Only a few Bangladeshis could obtain labour visas for cleaning jobs in the Kingdom before. But now the Bangladeshis will be able to get visas for all sectors, including construction and services.
The Saudi minister’s announcement was a “vital diplomatic success”, and we hope the Bangladesh envoy hoped that jobseekers would now get handsome salaries and other facilities after taking jobs there. There is now the need for a transparent mechanism of the recruitment process from our country, with online verification by all parties involved.
The prospective workers to the Kingdom should undergo orientation programmes back home in addition to earning skills in their profession. Farhad Khan Mirpur, Dhaka