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What’s it like to be a woman entrepreneur in India? Meet women entrepreneurs in Technology, Agriculture, and Transportation, hear their stories, and be inspired!
As Indian women, we’ve all been reminded at some point that we are ‘Indian women’ – a statement that comes with a few cultural prerequisites. In this conversation, four women entrepreneurs share their journey, what it has been like to be a woman running an enterprise in India, the pros and cons that come with it, and going against what’s considered ‘appropriate’. This is a panel discussion between Lakshmi Rebecca, Aishwarya Raman of Auto Raja, Anu Sridaran of Next Drop, and Devi Murthy of Kamal Kisan.
“If you’re not happy with what you’re doing, you owe it to yourself to pursue whatever makes you happy,” says Devi Murthy when asked what her message to the rest of Indian women was.
In this conversation you get to see what 4 awesome and empowered Indian women have to say about life and following your dreams – all in one amazing conversation!
All you have to do is watch it below:
An award-winning online talk show featuring people and ideas positively shaping India for the future. Anchored by Lakshmi Rebecca. Produced by Red Bangle. This show is over 120 episodes and 2.8 million views read more...
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Paromita advises all women to become financially independent, keep levelling up and have realistic expectations from life and relationships.
Heartfelt, emotional, and imaginative, Paromita Bardoloi’s use of language is fluid and so dreamlike sometimes that some of her posts border on the narration of a fable.
Her words have the power to touch the reader while also delivering some hard hitting truths. Paromita has no pretences in her writing and uses simple words which convey a wealth of meaning in the tradition of oral storytellers – no wonder, Paro is a much loved author on Women’s Web.
This June we celebrate twelve years of Women’s Web, a community built by you – our readers and contributors.
I watched a Tamil movie Kadaisi Vivasayi (The Last Farmer), recommended by my dad, on SonlyLiv, and many times over again since my first watch. If not for him, I’d have had no idea what I would have missed. What a piece of relevant and much needed art this movie is!
It is about an old farmer in a village (the only indigenous farmer left), who walks the path of trouble, quite unexpectedly, and tries to come out of it. I have tried my best to refrain from leaving spoilers, for I want the readers to certainly catch up on this masterpiece of director Manikandan (of Kakka Muttai fame).
The movie revolves around the farmer who goes about doing his everyday chores, sweeping his mud-house first thing in the morning, grazing the cows, etc and living a simple but contented life. He is happy doing his thing, until he invites trouble for himself out of the blue, primarily because he is illiterate and ignorant.