Invite: Save Tiger, Save Humanity Rally in Teen Murti Bhavan
Tigers and the large number of ecosystem services they provide are being lost at an unprecedented rate. This has put the future of our generation and the generations to come, under grave danger.
The tiger is facing threats from poaching, habitat destruction owing to urbanisation, climate change and a mismanagement that has plagued the country ever since. Unfortunately, the efforts being made to help the tiger fight for survival (his and ours) are but a drop in the ocean.
Thus, Delhi Greens, and a series of organisations have come together and have called for a Rally for saving the tiger, and the right of future generations to survive and prosper.
Rally: Save Tiger, Save Humanity
Date: July 28th, 2009
Time: 09.00 am to 12.30 am
Venue: Teen Murti Bhavan (Opp. President of India’s House)
Inagural: Tiger Consultation Workshop
By Dr. Karan Singh, Member of Parliament
Time: 09.30 am to 10.30 am
Download Invitation Card For the Inaugural of the Tiger Consultation Workshop
28th July, 2009: 06.00 pm
Hear about Climate Change from the man who told it first to the world: Founder of 350.org and a profilic author, Bill McKibben will give an inspiring talk on all the climate action taking place and all that needs to be done. He will be introduced by Bittu Sahgal, Editor, Sanctuary Magazine.
With the tiger numbers going down every day, this is our very last change to save the tiger, our future and the future of generations to come. It is on us now to secure our own future.
29th July, 2009, 6.30 pm: Education for Sustainability – in an era of Climate Change
A panel discussion with Union Minister for Ministry of Human Resource Development, Ministry of Science and Technology and Ministry of Earth Sciences Mr. Kapil Sibal and teachers and principals of schools and colleges.
We look forward to seeing all of you on the Rally Day on the 28th of July, 2009.
Hoping for a tigerful future!
Save Tiger, Save Humanity
RSVP: 9899472335 (Vidya)
One thought on “Invite: Save Tiger, Save Humanity Rally in Teen Murti Bhavan”
The classics, in the Western academic tradition, refer to cultures of classical antiquity, namely the Ancient Greek and Roman cultures. The study of the classics is considered one of the cornerstones of the humanities; however, its popularity declined during the 20th century. Nevertheless, the influence of classical ideas in many humanities disciplines, such as philosophy and literature, remains strong; for example, the Gilgamesh Epic from Mesopotamia, the Egyptian Book of the Dead, the Vedas and Upanishads in India and various writings attributed to Confucius, Lao-tse and Chuang-tzu in China.’^’.