Amaran Jambulingam
  • 59, Male
  • Bangalore
  • India
  • I am a mentor for 5 companies and…
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Latest Activity

Manuela Nilsson and Amaran Jambulingam are now friends
Feb 27, 2009
shyam tosawad left a comment for Amaran Jambulingam
"Violance,war,conflicts,sufferings my desire to see world in peace and non violance has motivated me to join this network."Vasudev kutukbkam" entire world as a family, this was a teaching of our culture and traditional.we created…"
Feb 2, 2009

Profile Information

Please feel free to provide a short bio about yourself or the work of your organization (no more than 3 paragraphs)
Education: Mechanical Engineer from IIT Madras, MBA from IIM Ahmedabad, Post MBA from MIT Sloan
Plus 27 years of international experience and travel in over 70 countries.

Experience: Software, Project Management
Please list the countries and/or regions in which you (or your organization) have direct and significant expertise
Asia: India (home country), Sri Lanka (bookkeeping), Bangladesh (Dr Yunus Mohamed, the Nobel Laureate), Pakistan (sourcing of cotton yarn), China (sourcing), Hong Kong (sourcing), Philippines (call centers).

Europe: Belgium (Environment), France, Germany (Risk management), Netherlands, Italy (Fashion), Greece (History), Turkey (handicrafts), UK (education)

US (Seattle, San Francisco, LA, Houston, Tampa, Boston, Washington, Columbia, Raleigh, Dallas)
What is your current country of residence (or location of your organization)?
India - although I am on travel for over 200 days in a year.
What is your current job (and organization) and/or where and what field are you studying?
I am a mentor for 5 companies and several NGOs.
Which are your primary sectoral areas of expertise (or the primary sectoral areas of your organization) ?
Conflict Resolution, Development, Gender, Youth, Education
Which are your primary skills areas(or the primary skill areas of your organization)?
Program Design, Fundraising
What are some of your current areas of research (if any)?
1) Combining the power of teachers and the convenience of the school system to promote good ideas through middle school children (India, Philippines, USA and Tanzania)

2) Set up assisted living facilities using assisted technologies in South East USA.

3) Use of computers to handle genomic research.
If appropriate feel free to list several of your (or your organization's) publications
Am involved in promoting online management education to the under-managed sector called "Social Entrepreneurship".

Amaran Jambulingam's Blog

An experiment in Philippines

Posted on June 28, 2007 at 2:59am 0 Comments

A small group of Filipino students in America met with me. They were doing their Masters course at the USC. They wanted to do something for their fellow-citizens in the villages of Philippines. They met with the EdVantage Foundation, a foundation that was co-founded by me. Incidentally, the EdVantage Foundation provides opportunities for Indian students to study in the US.

After several meetings over coffee, we decided on the following:

1) We would target the middle… Continue

Agenda 14: Teachers In Middle-school Education (TIME), led by Technocrats In Development Education (TIDE)

Posted on June 18, 2007 at 1:36am 1 Comment

Agenda 14: TIME & TIDE waits for no one!

If you want to make a long-term difference to the world around us at the grassroots level, one has to start with the middle-school student. As they say: "Catch them young". A small group of us have started a program called "Agenda 14". It is really an agenda for children who are about 14 years of age. It is an age when they begin to think for themselves. Character-building starts at this age. This is also the time when the child has to make…


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At 3:15pm on February 16, 2009, Rene Wadlow said…

Sri Lanka : The Last Round ?

Rene Wadlow

With the Sri Lankan government troops closing in to the remaining Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam (LTTE) stronghold, it looks as if this is the last round of a military struggle that began in 1983 but whose roots go back at least to independence in 1948. The ongoing conflict between the Sinhala and the Tamils that has ebbed and flowed derives its emotional force, in part, from competing beliefs that began during the colonial period about legitimate rule, economic wellbeing, and sacred authority.

The Office to the United Nations, Geneva, Association of World Citizens has had a long-standing concern with the conflict in Sri Lanka and has made frequent calls for good-faith negotiations on the political and administrative structure of the State. I had thought that reason would win out over the irrational drive to settle complicated issues of social-political structures through armed violence. I seem to have been wrong since both the government and the LTTE gave up negotiations in exchange for a military ‘solution’. A military victory seems now possible for the government forces.

There are two short-term dangers. There are some 200,000 people trapped between the LTTE militias and the government troops. There have been appeals from the United Nations and the International Committee of the Red Cross for a cease-fire so that civilians, especially the sick and wounded, can leave the fighting area. As this is being written (11 Feb. 2009), there is no cease-fire and none seems in view.

There have been calls from the Government to the LTTE leadership to lay down their arms and end the fighting. Again, this is a logical possibility, but given past LTTE willingness to fight to the bitter end, a massive rendition seems unlikely. Thus, there may be a heavy loss of life of those caught in the cross-fire.

The second danger is revenge killings on a large scale. The Tamil-Sinhalese conflict has been extremely bitter. Many families in both communities have lost kin. Although binding up the wounds of war should be the first priority, there is always a danger that revenge killings take place. Logically, the establishment of social cohesion — that is, an ongoing process of developing a community of shared values and opportunities based on a sense of trust, hope and reciprocity — should be the prime aim of government policy. However, there are small groups of violent individuals who may be ready to kill for revenge or to get rid of rivals.

Therefore, the Office to the UN, Geneva, of the Association of World Citizens has sent a three-point appeal to the President of Sri Lanka, Mr Mahinda Rajapaksa:

1) calling for the respect of international humanitarian law as expressed in the Red Cross Geneva Conventions;

2) appealing for the protection of all civilians both during the on-going conflict and especially in the period following the end of armed conflict during which there is a danger of revenge killings. We are sure that Sri Lanka will respect universally-recognized human rights standards;

3) appealing further that serious consultations on the governmental and administrative structures of the State be undertaken so as to facilitate national unity based on the respect of individual views and aspirations.

Wide support for these three aims would be welcome. Letters could be sent to the Permanent Representative of Sri Lanka to the United Nations in New York:

H.E. H.M.G.S. Palikakkara

Permanent Mission of Sri Lanka

630 Third Ave.

New York, NY 10017, USA

Rene Wadlow, Representative to the United Nations, Geneva, Association of World Citizens
At 7:51am on February 3, 2009, shyam tosawad said…
Violance,war,conflicts,sufferings my desire to see world in peace and non violance has motivated me to join this network."Vasudev kutukbkam" entire world as a family, this was a teaching of our culture and traditional.we created countries,boundries,religions,cast,race for a genuine reason or a false reasons for any reason.but this the time to realise that we are one and we naturaly interconected with each other ,which we can just realise by watching inhale and exhale of breaths the source is same ,without any descrimanation,religion,bonundries, equaly for all living life of universe .When we understand this simple thing then we must understand how our and other's life is equaly important,valuble ,respectable .we should follow the nature's rule ,non violance .peace ,god has given us a human life not for destruction but for lookafter the wellbeing of all living life .
I shall be happy if you could include me in your friends circle
At 12:27pm on January 7, 2009, THUSHARA WITHARANA said…
Hi Amaran,

I like to invite you to Asian Peace Builders group. Come & join with our group & we can make an active dialogue about Asia. Because we have real experiences and we are facing the conflicts now. So we can do something for peace. Because of we have a responsibility. plz come and join with Asian Peace Builders.

At 2:55pm on August 21, 2008, Priyaranjan said…
Hi Amaran,
I am planning to attend one youth enterpreneur conference next motnh could you suggest me what issue need to be raise there? I am also interested in social enterpreneurship from long time. but i don't have idea and experience.
At 5:29pm on November 26, 2007, James said…
You may already know about it, but just in case it’s something that would benefit you…

Global Peacebuilders is an online peacebuilding hub dedicated to creating opportunities for you to promote the work that you do for peace across the world. Profiling your peacebuilding activity on the Global Peacebuilders database takes just 2 minutes, and in return, you access:

**free publicity for your organisation or peacebuilding project
**new contacts for your network or funding applications
**new opportunities to learn and to share your peacebuilding expertise across language and country divides
**new partnerships in countries speaking Arabic, English, French, Portuguese and Spanish!

To go straight to the profile registration page, just click the link below:
At 11:04pm on July 5, 2007, Sylvie Gosme said…
Hi Amaran,

Right now I don't know if I'll be able to conect you with teachers, but I'll give it a thought...
At 6:43pm on June 28, 2007, Dr.J.Christopher Daniel,Ph.D said…
Dear Amaran:

A very Big THANK YOU for your encouraging words.Regards.
At 5:15am on June 27, 2007, Dr.J.Christopher Daniel,Ph.D said…
Dear Amaran:
Greetings to you.Thank you ever so much for being my friend.I greatly enjoy visiting your blog.Please do stay in touch with me. Best wishes

Christopher Daniel
At 6:41pm on June 24, 2007, Sylvie Gosme said…
Hi Amaran,

Thanks for the invitation- looking forward hearing from your experience!

At 7:15pm on June 23, 2007, Rachel M. Goldberg said…
Thanks for asking me to be your friend! It
looks like you are doing some very interesting work!

Rachel Goldberg

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