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ECONOMICS – TECHONOMICS - DIGINOMICS

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23rd January 2016, Ms Bhargavi Dave, IAS has taken the session on ' New Dimensions of Research in Economics ' in the 15 th State Level Conference organised by Gujarat University Teachers association and Department of Rural Economics, Gujarat Vidyapith.

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ECONOMICS – TECHONOMICS - DIGINOMICS

  1. 1. ECONOMICS – TECHONOMICS - DIGINOMICS By:- BHARGAVI DAVE, IAS District Development Officer, Ahmedabad District Panchayat, Lal Darwaja, Bhadra, Ahmedabad-380001. Ph. 099784 07521, 099784 06226 brdave99@gmail.com, ddoahmedabad1@gmail.com www.facebook.com/ahmedabaddp, www.twitter.com/ahmedabaddp, www.twitter.com/bhargavidave1 www.youtube.com/channel/search-ddoahmedabad & /search-Bhargavidave
  2. 2. TECHONOMICS ECONOMICS DRIVEN THROUGH TECHNOLOGY
  3. 3. ECONOMICS TO TECHONOMICS TO DIGINOMICS ..A Journey towards Social Inclusion
  4. 4. GDP GROWTH –ASIAN DEVELOPMENT OUTLOOK 2015 - 16 The weak monsoon, flagging external demand, and stalled parliamentary action on structural reforms, including a revamped domestic tax system and eased restrictions on land acquisition and labor, are expected to slow India’s economy. With growth in the industrial economies falling short of earlier assumptions, growth forecasts are revised down for both financial year 2015 and 2016.
  5. 5. GUJARAT Gujarat has always played a pivotal role in National Economy
  6. 6. NAYI TALIM - SKILL INDIA
  7. 7. NAYI TALIM - SKILL INDIA
  8. 8. SKILL INDIA – MAIN OBJECTIVES • Upgrade skills to international standards through significant industry involvement and develop necessary frameworks for standards, curriculum and quality assurance •Enhance, support and coordinate private sector initiatives for skill development through appropriate Public-Private Partnership (PPP) models; strive for significant operational and financial involvement from the private sector • Play the role of a "market-maker" by bringing financing, particularly in sectors where market mechanisms are ineffective or missing • Prioritize initiatives that can have a multiplier or catalytic effect as opposed to one-off impact.
  9. 9. SKILL INDIA – ACHIEVEMENTS • Over 5.2 million students trained • 235 private sector partnerships for training and capacity building, each to train at least 50,000 persons over a 10-year period. • 38 Sector Skill Councils (SSC) approved in services, manufacturing, agriculture & allied services, and informal sectors. • 1386 Qualification Packs with 6,744 unique National Occupational Standards (NOS). These have been validated by over 1000 companies. • Vocational training introduced in 10 States, covering 2400+ schools, 2 Boards, benefitting over 2.5 lakh students. • Skill Development Management System (SDMS) with 1400 training partners, 28179 training centres, 16479 trainers, 20 Job portals, 77 assessment agencies and 4983 empanelled assessors.
  10. 10. DIGITAL INDIA
  11. 11. DIGITAL INDIA
  12. 12. DIGITAL INDIA- NATIONAL DIGITAL LITERACY MISSION PROGRAMME •Initiate entrepreneurship and bring uniform digital Literacy •Bring socio-economic impact at rural regions; •Digital Literacy: Tools for Information Society •NDLM and Supplementary Education •Helped Learning to Think Critically: Youths and Digital Literacy Skills •NDLM and Women Empowerment •NDLM as Knowledge Centres Source: Digital Empowerment Foundation
  13. 13. START UP INDIA
  14. 14. INNOVATION Mahatma Gandhi's Announcement of a Design Competition, 24th July 1929 One Lakh Rupees or 7700 Pounds Prize! Akhila Bharatiya Charkhaa Sangh Worker's Samiti has decided to organize this contest for inventors and engineers all over the world that if they could come up with a Charkha or a Samyukta Yantra which - for making the thread and cloth that satisfies the mentioned criterion - shall be awarded prize money of 1 Lakh Rupees or 7700 pounds. Present value about Rs. 10 crore. Do we lack the resources? Why do we live with the problems unsolved for so long ?
  15. 15. INNOVATION
  16. 16. START UP INDIA
  17. 17. START UP INDIA The year also witnessed hyper-growth in the technology startup and software product landscape, India ranking as the fourth largest start-up hub in the world with over 3,100 start-ups in the country Going by NASSCOM data, the survey projects export revenues of the sector to grow by 12%-14% to reach US$ 110-112 billion and domestic revenues by 10%-15% to reach US$ 23-24 billion during 2015-16 Source: the Economic Survey 2014-15
  18. 18. START UP INDIA
  19. 19. WHY SMART VILLAGE ????  India lives in its 5 lakh village  Gujarat lives in its 18,000 villages  Metros , Cities and Towns are smaller area and lot of things are happening to make it smart , techno savvy and digitized .  On the other hand villages are in a shabby condition and especially villages on the periphery of big cities neither inheritate legacy of natural rural life and nor having decent urban amenities
  20. 20. VILLAGE & TECHNOLOGY
  21. 21. SMART VILLAGE
  22. 22. MAKE IN INDIA & GRAM SWARAJ to
  23. 23. GRAM SWARAJ & MAKE IN INDIA
  24. 24. FOR A MANMOHAK INDIA……. MOHAN To MOHAN Both are beyond the time…. 26
  25. 25. FOR A MANMOHAK INDIA……. 27
  26. 26. TRANSPARENCY IN GOVERNANCE ……. 28
  27. 27. TRANSPARENCY IN GOVERNANCE ……. 29 Open Access to data for public at: www.dfs.skdp.in/visit
  28. 28. FOR A MANMOHAK INDIA……. 30
  29. 29. Village (Gaon) Cow (Gow) Cow Dung (Gobar) & finally……4G 31 4G OF INDIAN ECONOMY
  30. 30. 32 MOU WITH M-PESA M-Pesa is a mobile phone-based money transfer, financing and microfinancing service, launched in 2007 by Vodafone for Safaricom and Vodacom, the largest mobile network operators in Kenya and Tanzania.[1] It has since expanded to Afghanistan, South Africa, India and in 2014 to Eastern Europe. M-Pesa allows users to deposit, withdraw, transfer money and pay for goods and services (Lipa na M-Pesa) easily with a mobile device Impact 1. Users began to make smaller, more frequent transfers. 2. The income of rural recipients increased by up to 30 percent since they started using M-PESA. 3. M-PESA empowers rural women by making it easier for them to solicit funds from their husbands and other contacts in the city. 4. Urban migrants began to make home visits less frequently after adopting M-PESA. 5. Users are integrating M-PESA into their savings portfolio. As a result, savings patterns are changing.
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