After Mittal now its TATA turn. India’s largest private sector group with 22 billion dollars in annual sales is eyeing a far bigger prize.
MUMBAI, India Across much of the world, India is still known as a land of elephants and maharajahs. But one day, it might be known for Tata.
You may never have heard of the Tata Group. But there is a fair chance you have sipped a Tata drink, put on Tata shoes or slept in a Tata hotel in New York, London or Sydney. Your company’s software may be made by Tata. The ball bearings in your power drill may be from Tata. When you last checked e-mail, telephoned Beijing or used Skype, Tata’s 60,000 kilometers, or 37,000 miles, of deep-sea cables may have connected you
technorati tags: India, Business, Economy, News, Finance
We produced 3 million graduates every year, still our industry facing shortage of skilled graduates. If government is listening then she should start thinking now. Provide proper infrastructure for studies for poor graduates; give them skills needed for our growing economy. Quota system won’t solve the problem; government should start working on building infrastructure. Companies who are making big bucks should be allowed to build more infrastructures. This shortage will hit industries hard; outsourcing business will be much more effected. If companies can’t find skilled worker they won’t be able to deliver quality products, cost of labour will increase as market can’t find proper skilled graduates. This entire factor will lead to total downfall of our economy. Listen now, Act now or be ready for sorry state. !!
TIRUCHENGODE, India — As its technology companies soar to the outsourcing skies, India is bumping up against an improbable challenge. In a country once regarded as a bottomless well of low-cost, ready-to-work, English-speaking engineers, a shortage looms.
India still produces plenty of engineers, nearly 400,000 a year at last count. But their competence has become the issue.
A study commissioned by a trade group, the National Association of Software and Service Companies, or Nasscom, found only one in four engineering graduates to be employable. The rest were deficient in the required technical skills, fluency in English or ability to work in a team or deliver basic oral presentations.
technorati tags: India, Outsourcing, BPO, IT, Economy, News, Business