When a sister ties Rakhi on her brother's wrist, he is bound to protect her in all respects, throughout his lifetime. After the sister ties sacred thread (Rakhi) on her brother's wrist, he reciprocates the love shown to him by bestowing gifts and money upon her. In return, she offers him sweet treats. To make it all the more different, many people often dedicate poems and quotations to their sibling, on the festival of Rakhi....
Here's to my brother
Remember every day No matter what I've said
Here's what I'd like to say I will always love you
Be with you till the end When no one else is around
I will be your friend As I'm proud to be your sister
And someday when we're far away And the miles keep us apart
I'm gonna whisper I respect my brother And you'll know it in your heart ...
The world is separated by less than 6 six degrees from Noirobi to Praha to Sydney to High Tatras and Rugby ...
The social network has recorded 1 billion logins during a single day, with Mark Zuckerberg labelling the moment an 'important milestone'.
A narrative straight out of the second world war changed every time you read it, and true or not, each re-mix added something delightfu
Hannah Ryan, University of Sydney, has published What's in a Name? Bloggers, Journalism, and Shield Laws at 33 Communications Law Bulletin 10 (2014). Here is the abstract.
The High Court of New Zealand recently handed down a decision finding that bloggers can be legally considered as journalists and claim protection for their confidential sources. Hannah Ryan provides a summary of the Court’s decision and compares it with the legislative framework in Australia.