Saturday, 22 November 2014

Minisha Lamba went to Madame Style Week at Kingdom of Dreams,Gurgaon.

Minisha Lamba went to Madame Style Week at Kingdom of Dreams,Gurgaon
Ajay Shastri (Editor) Bollywood Cine Reporter

BCR (Mumbai) The show, titled Madame Style Week organised by Rajesh and Akhil Jain included an array of renowned stylists from all over the country like Vikram Phadnis, Ken Ferns, Nirali Mehta, Moet Brar, Esha Amin, Missa More, Mitali Ambekar, Dev Sood, Suveera Ambade, Kshitij Kankaria, Shreya and Divya Gupta, Juhi & Manisha Melwani and Shalini Mehta. 
The models on the stage were styled by ace stylists on the spot. Delhi based stylist Moet Brar and stylist Ken Ferns from Mumbai wooed the audience with their impromptu styling. The event concluded with a special show of Madame's latest fall-winter collection. The new collection included cosy woollens, leopard print blazers, down jackets and party wears. Bollywood actress and Bigg Boss season 8 contestant Minissha Lamba was the showstopper. 
After the show, Minissha, who keeps visiting Gurgaon, said, "I'm all excited to be back home and it was indeed an enjoyable moment to walk the ramp after a long time."
The finale show will be held on November 22 at Sofitel, BKC Mumbai.

Mona Singh, Adil Hussain & Mukesh Tiwari in New Delhi to promote their film "Zed Plus"

Mona Singh, Adil Hussain & Mukesh Tiwari in New Delhi to promote their film "Zed Plus"
Ajay Shastri (Editor) Bollywood Cine Reporter

BCR NEWS (Afaq Khan Sameer/New Delhi) Mona Singh along with Adil Hussain & Mukesh Tiwari came to promote their upcoming movie "Zed Plus" in New Delhi. 

"Zed Plus" movie is directed by Chandra Prakash Dwivedi. It is a bollywood drama film. 

Mona Singh shared her experience with media "I love to work with Adil & Mukesh. It was amazing role, i am playing a role of Aslam Puncturwala's wife named Hameeda. A Muslim woman, i have done everything in the movie like making breads, washing clothes & utensils. I hope people will love this movie".

On asking about Adil Hussain's role in the movie, he said "I am playing role of Puncturewala, Aslam who gets Zed security. This story is set in a local town of Rajasthan.

Mukesh Tiwari also revealed his role & told the media that how he loved this experience of Zed Plus shooting.

"Zed Plus" film is all set to release on 28th November 2014.  

Innovation can drive change for most disadvantaged children – UNICEF

25th anniversary of the Convention of the Rights of the Child, The State of the World’s On the 25 Children report lays out an agenda for change
Ajay Shastri (Editor)

BCR (AFAQ KHAN SAMEER/NEW DELHI) Urgent action is needed to prevent millions of children from NEW DELHI, 21 November 2014 – 25th  missing out on the benefits of innovation, UNICEF said in a new report launched on the 25th Anniversary of the Convention on the Rights of the Child. Connectivity and collaboration can fuel new global networks to leverage innovation to reach every child, according to the children’s agency.
The State of the World’s Children Report – Reimagine the future: Innovation for every child calls on governments, development professionals, businesses, activists and communities to work on governments, development professionals, businesses, activists and communities to work together to drive new ideas for tackling some of the most pressing problems facing children – and to find new ways of scaling up the best and most promising local innovations.
to find new ways of scaling up the best and most promising local innovations.
The report is a crowd-sourced compilation of cutting-edge innovations and an interactive platform that maps innovations in countries all over the world and invites innovators to put their own ideas ‘on the map’.
“Inequity is as old as humanity, but so is innovation – and it has always driven humanity’s progress,” said UNICEF Executive Director Anthony Lake.  “In our ever-more connected world, local solutions can have global impact – benefiting children in every country who still face inequity and injustice every day.
“For innovation to benefit every child, we have to be more innovative – rethinking the way we foster and fuel new ideas to solve our oldest problems,” said Lake.  “The best solutions to our toughest challenges won’t come exclusively either from the top down or the grassroots up, or from one group of nations to another. They will come from new problem solving networks and communities of innovation that cross borders and cross sectors to reach the hardest to reach – and they will come from young people, adolescents and children themselves.”
The United Nations General Assembly adopted the Convention on the Rights of the Child in 1989. Since then, there has been tremendous progress in advancing child rights – with a huge reduction in the numbers of children dying before the age of five and increased access to education and clean water.
However, the rights of millions of children are violated every day, with the poorest 20 percent of the world’s children twice as likely as the richest 20 percent to die before their fifth birthday, almost one in four children in the least developed countries engaged in child labor, and millions of children regularly experiencing discrimination, physical and sexual violence, and abuse and neglect.
The latest edition of UNICEF’s flagship report argues that innovations such as oral rehydration salts or ready-to-use therapeutic foods have helped drive radical change in the lives of millions of children in the last 25 years – and that more innovative products, processes, and partnerships are critical to realizing the rights of the hardest to reach children. The fully digital report includes multimedia and interactive content that invites readers to share their own ideas and innovations, and highlights outstanding innovations that are already improving lives in countries around the world from a wide range of countries, including:
Solar Ear, the world’s first rechargeable hearing aid battery charger, developed to meet the needs of communities lacking regular access to electricity; it can be charged via the sun, household light, or a cell phone plug. (Tendekayi Katsiga, Deaftronics, Botswana / Zimbabwe)
Community-based management of acute malnutrition (CMAM), a model of care that moves away from the traditional, expensive, low-coverage model of inpatient therapeutic feeding centres run by aid agencies, treats people in their homes with the support of local clinics and using ready-to-use therapeutic foods. (Steve Collins, co-Founder and Director of VALID Nutrition)
New ways to engage Liberian youth in the midst of the Ebola crisis through U-report, a mobile phone-based system developed with young people, that helps examine what issues are most important to them. (UNICEF, Liberia)
Floating schools that provide year-round access to education for children living in flood- prone regions of Bangladesh. (Mohammed Rezwan, Founding Executive Director of the NGO Shidhulai Swanirvar Sangstha).
Vibrasor, a device invented by two teenage girls in Colombia, to help people with hearing impairments navigate safely through busy urban areas. (Isamar Cartagena, Katherine Fernandez).
To find a new solution to help those without regular access to electricity in Nigeria, four teenage girls invented a urine-powered generator. (Nigeria).
Group Handwashing Stations under Swachh Bharat, Swachh Vidyalaya campaign in India.
The path breaking innovation has the potential of improving the education and health outcomes of 110 million children who have Mid-Day meals daily in school, across the country. (please see India fact sheet for further details).
“There are so many young inventors all cross the globe – even in the remotest corners – who are committed to changing the world for children,” says Bisman Deu, a 16-year old from Chandigarh, India whose invention of a building material made from rice waste is featured in UNICEF’s report. “Every nation has different problems and every person has different solutions,” said Deu.  “We need to learn from one another’s experiences, come together as a global community of innovation and keep producing ideas that can make a real difference.”
UNICEF has prioritized innovation across its network of more than 190 countries, setting up hubs around the world including in Afghanistan, Chile, Kosovo, Uganda, and Zambia to foster new ways of thinking, working and collaborating with partners and to nurture local talent.