Andhra Loyola College inks pact with Bajaj Finserv Ltd

first_imgVijayawada: Bajaj Finserv Ltd entered into a memorandum of understanding (MoU) with Andhra Loyola College (ALC) to offer Certificate Programme in Banking, Finance and Insurance (CPBFI) from this academic year. The contents of the training include banking, insurance, communication skills, computer awareness and interview skills. A guest lecture was organised for the final year B Com students of the college on Wednesday on the topic ‘Skills for Success in the world of Banking’. The programme was organised by the Department of Commerce and Employability Skills Centre of Andhra Loyola College. Also Read – ZRCC member welcomes Suresh Angadi Advertise With Us Ajay Sathe, Group Head, Customer Experience and CSR, Bajaj Finserv Limited, Mumbai, delivered a guest lecture and said a majority of the jobs in the industry require students who can communicate with customers and make the business move. He said that the need is simply who can communicate in simple sentences and the students need to concentrate on this aspect while studying, he emphasised. Also Read – State government urged to release fee reimbursement dues Advertise With Us The young graduates could be mounded as professional to meet the emerging needs of the business sector, he said. Principal Rev Fr G M Victor Immanuel appreciated Ch Veeraiah Chowdary, Head of the Dept of Commerce and Dr G Sahaya Baskaran, coordinator of Employability Skills Centre for facilitating the MoU. Rajasekhara Reddy, director, RARE Academy and Rev Fr S Melchior participated along with the staff and students of ALC.last_img read more

Greece rules out bailout deal that wont allow crisis exit

first_img Comments   Share   The vital role family plays in society Arizona families, Arizona farms: providing the local community with responsibly produced dairy ATHENS, Greece (AP) — Greece’s finance minister insisted Thursday that he will reject any deal with international bailout creditors that does not help the country exit its economic crisis.The radical left-led government in Athens is locked in very slow-moving negotiations with its European creditors over a package of reforms demanded in exchange for a long-overdue rescue loan installment. Without the funds, Greece risks bankruptcy within weeks, and eventually, a possible exit from the euro currency. “I wish that we had the drachma – make no mistake, this is not to say that I want the drachma,” he said. “I wish we had not entered this monetary union … But once you’re in you don’t get out, without catastrophe.”Copyright © The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published, broadcast, rewritten or redistributed. Greece’s Finance Minister Yanis Varoufakis arrives for a ministerial meeting at Maximos Mansion in Athens, Wednesday, May 13, 2015. Greece’s prime minister Alexis Tsipras was holding his second ministerial meeting in as many days Wednesday, when official data confirmed the cash-strapped country is back in recession amid concern over much-delayed bailout talks with creditors. (AP Photo/Thanassis Stavrakis) Yanis Varoufakis said Greece must escape the “strictness trap” of budget measures that might hurt the economy and so prevent the country from reducing its debt mountain to manageable levels.After emerging briefly last year from a six-year economic depression, Greece is officially back in recession, adding urgency to the need for a swift deal in the bailout talks.But Varoufakis told an economic conference in Athens that he would not sign an agreement unless it helps ease the country out of its crisis.“Because if I do sign, I will be yet another finance minister who signs a midterm fiscal adjustment program that he knows will not work,” he said. “And it can be proved mathematically that it doesn’t work.”Varoufakis insisted that the country needs a debt “redesigning” that will substantially extend repayment deadlines, with possible solutions including bond swaps.He claimed that, once a satisfactory agreement with creditors is reached, Greece will enjoy “a torrent of investment capital” from investors outside the European Union.Varoufakis described a Greek exit from the euro and return to the old national currency as “going back to the Neolithic Age.” Ex-FBI agent details raid on Phoenix body donation facilitycenter_img Milstead says best way to stop wrong-way incidents is driving sober 3 international destinations to visit in 2019 Sponsored Stories Former Arizona Rep. Don Shooter shows health improvement Top Stories New Valley school lets students pick career-path academieslast_img read more