- Jan 17, 2016
I think that Bilal guy is retarded or has lost something to some Indian policies. None of his comments make any sense. I don’t think even the CCP mole rats troll as much as this Bilal guy. Something is wrong with him; or maybe he is the worst species on the planet - the jaahil pakshaitani?And these people tomorrow will say, “Kisi ke baap ka hindustan thode hi hai”.
The brainwashed lot thinks only in the way they are taught to think. You can't really help them unless something inside them changes and they themselves come out of the delusion. If PDF is any indicator then 100% of porkies and kangladeshis fall in this category, but on Twitter there are few sane people as well.I think that Bilal guy is retarded or has lost something to some Indian policies. None of his comments make any sense. I don’t think even the CCP mole rats troll as much as this Bilal guy. Something is wrong with him; or maybe he is the worst species on the planet - the jaahil pakshaitani?
And our bilal was planning on bongs having dutch type houses lol
Must be tough being Bilal miyan...
Thanks for bringing this part.Bangladeshis think they are industrially more advanced than us, lol.
Bangladesh: Improving Productivity and Technology Adoption Key to a Globally Competitive Manufacturing Sector
The report, ‘Gearing up for the Future of Manufacturing in Bangladesh,’ suggests that by strengthening innovation and technology adoption in firms, the manufacturing sector can improve productivity. For this, the report identified three pillars: capabilities of managers and workers, connectivity to international markets, and complementary markets and institutions. Adopting new technologies and business practices will also help firms recover faster from the COVID-19 crisis.
"Bangladesh’s success in readymade garments (RMG) export has created about four million jobs and driven economic growth. But, in recent years, job creation in the RMG sector slowed due to automation and the trend will likely accelerate in the post-pandemic world,” said Mercy Tembon, World Bank Country Director for Bangladesh and Bhutan. “This creates the urgent need for Bangladeshi manufacturers to shift gears from competing on low labor-intensive productivity to competing on higher productivity. For this to happen, firms will need to adopt better technologies across business functions and production processes.”
The report finds that in Bangladesh, most firms still use basic or near-basic technologies. For example, more than 40 percent of firms still use handwritten documents for business administration, while three-fourth of them practice manual quality inspections.
Managerial and technical capabilities are crucial for a turnaround. About half of the manufacturing firms are run by people without college degrees. Compared to these firms, those with college-educated managers have a 10 percent higher level of technology. Hence, building human capital remains an important agenda, as well as enabling firms to. access advisory services in cost-effective ways.
Some excerpts from the report...
View attachment 102235
This would surely hurt...
View attachment 102234
Bangladesh high-tech, India low-tech...
View attachment 102237
And they try to deride the management of Indian firms...
View attachment 102236
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