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255 LESSON 12 05 2011 Bodhi Sutta The Bodhi Tree 1FREE ONLINE eNālandā Research and Practice UNIVERSITY and BUDDHIST GOOD NEWS letter to VOTE for BSP ELEPHANT for Social Transformation and Economic Emancipation to attain Ultimate Bliss-Through http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org
Filed under: General
Posted by: site admin @ 8:53 pm


255 LESSON 12 05 2011 Bodhi Sutta The Bodhi Tree 1FREE ONLINE eNālandā Research and Practice UNIVERSITY and BUDDHIST
GOOD NEWS letter
 
to VOTE for BSP ELEPHANT for Social Transformation and Economic
Emancipation to attain Ultimate Bliss-Through
http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org

Dove-02-june.gif (38556 bytes) THE BUDDHISTrevolving globe



ONLINE GOOD NEWS LETTER

COURSE PROGRAM

LESSON 255

Bodhi Sutta: The Bodhi Tree (1)

Thus have
I heard. At one time the Lord was staying at Uruvela, beside the river
Nerañjara at the foot of the Bodhi Tree, having just realized full awakenment.
At that time the Lord sat cross-legged for seven days experiencing the bliss of
liberation. Then, at the end of those seven days, the Lord emerged from that
concentration and gave well-reasoned attention during the first watch of the
night to dependent arising in forward order, thus:

This
being, that is;
from the arising of this, that arises.

That is:

with
ignorance as condition, volitional activities come to be;
with volitional activities as condition, consciousness comes to be;
with consciousness as condition, name-and-form comes to be;
with name-and-form as condition, the sixfold base comes to be;
with the sixfold base as condition, contact comes to be;
with contact as condition, feeling comes to be;
with feeling as condition, craving comes to be;
with craving as condition, grasping comes to be;
with grasping as condition, being comes to be;
with being as condition, birth comes to be;
with birth as condition, aging-and-death, sorrow, lamentation, pain, grief, and
despair come to be.
This is the origin of this whole mass of suffering.

Then, on
realizing its significance, the Lord uttered on that occasion this inspired
utterance:

When things become manifest To the ardent meditating
brahman, All his doubts then vanish since he understands Each thing along with
its cause.


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254 LESSON 11 05 2011 Bija Sutta Means of Propagation FREE ONLINE eNālandā Research and Practice UNIVERSITY and BUDDHIST GOOD NEWS letter to VOTE for BSP ELEPHANT for Social Transformation and Economic Emancipation to attain Ultimate Bliss-Through http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org- VOICE OF SARVAJAN HONEYLEAKS-Concern over impact of Internet control rules on free speech
Filed under: General
Posted by: site admin @ 5:56 am

254 LESSON 11 05 2011 Bija Sutta Means of Propagation  FREE ONLINE eNālandā Research
and Practice UNIVERSITY and BUDDHIST GOOD NEWS letter
  to VOTE
for BSP ELEPHANT for Social Transformation and Economic Emancipation to attain
Ultimate Bliss-Through
http://sarvajan.ambedkar.org

Dove-02-june.gif (38556 bytes) THE BUDDHISTrevolving globe

ONLINE GOOD NEWS LETTER

COURSE PROGRAM

LESSON 254

Bija Sutta: Means of Propagation

At Savatthi. There the Blessed One addressed the monks:
“Monks.”

“Yes,
lord,” the monks responded.

The
Blessed One said: “Monks, there are these five means of propagation. Which
five? Root-propagation, stem-propagation, joint-propagation,
cutting-propagation, & seed-propagation as the fifth. And if these five
means of propagation are not broken, not rotten, not damaged by wind & sun,
mature, and well-buried, but there is no earth and no water, would they exhibit
growth, increase, & proliferation?”

“No,
lord.”

“And
if these five means of propagation are broken, rotten, damaged by wind &
sun, immature, and poorly-buried, but there is earth & water, would they
exhibit growth, increase, & proliferation?”

“No,
lord.”

“And
if these five means of propagation are not broken, not rotten, not damaged by
wind & sun, mature, and well-buried, and there is earth & water, would
they exhibit growth, increase, & proliferation?”

“Yes,
lord.”

“Like
the earth property, monks, is how the four standing-spots for consciousness
should be seen. Like the liquid property is how delight & passion should be
seen. Like the five means of propagation is how consciousness together with its
nutriment should be seen.

“Should
consciousness, when taking a stance, stand attached to (a physical) form,
supported by form,[1]
established on form, watered with delight, it would exhibit growth, increase,
& proliferation.

“Should
consciousness, when taking a stance, stand attached to feeling, supported by
feeling, established on feeling, watered with delight, it would exhibit growth,
increase, & proliferation.

“Should
consciousness, when taking a stance, stand attached to perception, supported by
perception, established on perception, watered with delight, it would exhibit
growth, increase, & proliferation.

“Should
consciousness, when taking a stance, stand attached to fabrications, supported
by fabrications, established on fabrications, watered with delight, it would
exhibit growth, increase, & proliferation.

“Were
someone to say, ‘I will describe a coming, a going, a passing away, an arising,
a growth, an increase, or a proliferation of consciousness apart from form,
from feeling, from perception, from fabrications,’ that would be impossible.

“If
a monk abandons passion for the property of form…

“If
a monk abandons passion for the property of feeling…

“If
a monk abandons passion for the property of perception…

“If
a monk abandons passion for the property of fabrications…

“If
a monk abandons passion for the property of consciousness, then owing to the
abandonment of passion, the support is cut off, and there is no base for
consciousness. Consciousness, thus unestablished, not proliferating, not
performing any function, is released. Owing to its release, it is steady. Owing
to its steadiness, it is contented. Owing to its contentment, it is not
agitated. Not agitated, he (the monk) is totally unbound right within. He
discerns that ‘Birth is ended, the holy life fulfilled, the task done. There is
nothing further for this world.’”


http://www.hindu.com/2011/05/11/stories/2011051165001100.htm

 


Online edition of India’s National Newspaper


Wednesday, May 11, 2011


ePaper

| Mobile/PDA Version

Concern
over impact of Internet control rules on free speech

Sandeep
Joshi

“An
attempt to give intermediaries the right to control content”




“These
rules give government the ability to gag free speech and block any website it
deems fit”

“Though
there is no dispute on content monitoring, there are grey areas in the rules”




NEW
DELHI: Cyber activists, bloggers and legal experts are crying foul over the new
rules and guidelines under the Information Technology Amendment Act 2008, that
lay additional focus on content regulation and information security, besides
dealing with cyber terrorism and data protection.

They have
termed it an attempt to gag free speech by giving intermediaries like Internet
Service Providers, web hosting companies, search engines and cyber cafes the
right to control content. The new rules require hosts or owners of websites to
take action against “objectionable content” that is considered “disparaging,”
“harassing,” “blasphemous” or “hateful.”

Also
included is anything that “threatens the unity, integrity, defence, security or
sovereignty of India, friendly relations with foreign countries, or public
order.”

And if an
intermediary fails to act on a complaint within 36 hours of receiving it, the
firm’s top management is liable to face civil or criminal proceedings that
could involve huge penalties and even imprisonment.

Denying
any move to restrict free speech, the government claims “canards” are being
spread by “vested interests” that thrive on misuse of the Internet.

But
Nikhil Pahwa, Editor and Publisher of the news and analysis website, MediaNama,
is not convinced.

“These
rules give the Indian government the ability to gag free speech, and block any
website it deems fit, without publicly disclosing why sites have been blocked,
who took the decision to block it, and, just as importantly, providing adequate
recourse to blogs, sites and online and mobile businesses, for getting the
block removed. These rules are applicable to intermediaries, through whom
access to content will be controlled,” Mr. Pahwa points out.

Similarly,
Pavan Duggal, a Supreme Court lawyer and expert on cyber laws, says the
government’s entire approach is flawed.

“Though
there is no dispute on the proposition of content monitoring, there are huge
grey areas in the rules. For instance, there are various categories of
intermediaries where a one-size-fits-all approach cannot be applied… We need to
frame separate guidelines for separate categories or there will be huge
practical problems while implementing the rules,” Mr. Duggal says.

On his
part, Minister of State for Communications and IT Sachin Pilot says all valid
views and suggestions of the stakeholders were incorporated in the new rules.

“There is
no question of gagging free speech… the government is all for freedom of
expression. India is an open society and it also has one of the world’s best
systems of jurisprudence. If anybody thinks he has been wronged, he has all the
right to take legal recourse,” Mr. Pilot told TheHindu.

The
Department of IT insists that critics’ fears about this new rule — and another
which allows an individual’s sensitive personal information to be handed over
to government agencies — are unfounded.

Pointing
out that a fair open house discussion was held by the IT department before
framing the rules, Rajesh Chharia, president of the Internet Service Providers’
Association of India (ISPAI), says that with broadband penetration growing
fast, it is all the more important to regulate and monitor content.

“It is in
everybody’s interest. Whosoever is putting content on the Internet needs to
exercise self-control and self-restriction. Bloggers and celebrities who have a
huge online following have a responsibility to ensure that their comments do
not hurt anybody’s sentiments,” Mr. Chharia says.

Mr.
Duggal, however, disagrees, insisting that the new rules will adversely affect
legitimate free speech and also press freedom. “The sufferer will be the
content generator as he will not be heard, while intermediaries will take no
chance while dealing with complaints, be they legitimate or illegitimate,” he
says.

http://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/topic/article/09PG3jb20w4Wb?q=indian+government

 

Concern over impact of Internet control rules on
free speech

http://www.tips-web.com/web-development-courses/web-hosting-service-provider-concern-over-impact-of-internet-control-rules-on-free-speech/

Web
Hosting Service Provider | Concern Over Impact Of Internet Control Rules On
Free Speech

Concern over effect of Internet manage manners on giveaway debate

“These manners give supervision the aptitude to silence giveaway debate and
inhibit any website it deems fit”

“Though there is no disagreement on calm monitoring, there are dull areas in
the rules”

NEW DELHI: Cyber activists, bloggers and authorised experts are in tears
tainted over the new manners and discipline beneath the Information Technology
Amendment Act 2008, that lay extra concentration on calm law and data security,
on top of traffic with cyber terrorism and data protection.

They have termed it an endeavor to silence giveaway debate by giving
intermediaries similar to Internet Service Providers, web hosting companies,
finding engines and cyber cafes the correct to manage content. The new manners
require hosts or owners of websites to take action against “objectionable
content” that is deliberate “disparaging,” “harassing,” “blasphemous” or
“hateful.”

Also enclosed is anything that “threatens the unity, integrity, defence,
safety or sovereignty of India, kind family with unfamiliar countries, or open
order.”

And if an surrogate fails to deed on a censure inside of 36 hours of
reception it, the firm’s top administration is probable to face polite or crook
trial that could engage outrageous penalties and even imprisonment.

Denying any pierce to limit giveaway speech, the supervision claims
“canards” are being expansion by “vested interests” that flourish on injustice
of the Internet.

But Nikhil Pahwa, Editor and Publisher of the headlines and review website,
MediaNama, is not convinced.

“These manners give the Indian supervision the aptitude to silence giveaway
speech, and inhibit any website it deems fit, without publicly disclosing
because sites have been blocked, who took the preference to inhibit it, and,
only as importantly, providing competent chance to blogs, sites and online and
mobile businesses, for getting the inhibit removed. These manners are germane
to intermediaries, by whom access to calm will be controlled,” Mr. Pahwa points
out.

Similarly, Pavan Duggal, a Supreme Court counsel and consultant on cyber
laws, says the government’s whole draw close is flawed.

“Though there is no disagreement on the tender of calm monitoring, there are
outrageous dull areas in the rules. For instance, there are assorted categories
of intermediaries where a one-size-fits-all draw close cannot be applied… We
must be support well-defined discipline for well-defined categories or there
will be outrageous functional problems whilst implementing the rules,” Mr.
Duggal says.

On his part, Minister of State for Communications and IT Sachin Pilot says
all current views and suggestions of the stakeholders were incorporated in the
new rules.

“There is no subject of gagging giveaway speech… the supervision is all for
liberty of expression. India is an open the public and it moreover has a of the
world’s most appropriate systems of jurisprudence. If any person thinks he has
been wronged, he has all the correct to take authorised recourse,” Mr. Pilot
told TheHindu.

The Department of IT insists that critics’ fears about this new order – and
other that allows an individual’s sensitive personal data to be handed over to
supervision agencies – are unfounded.

Pointing out that a satisfactory open residence deliberation was hold by the
IT subdepartment before framing the rules, Rajesh Chharia, boss of the Internet
Service Providers’ Association of India (ISPAI), says that with broadband
invasion flourishing fast, it is all the more critical to systematize and guard
content.

“It is in everybody’s interest. Whosoever is putting calm on the Internet
needs to exercise stoicism and self-restriction. Bloggers and celebrities who
have a outrageous online subsequent to have a shortcoming to make sure that
their explanation do not harm anybody’s sentiments,” Mr. Chharia says.

Mr. Duggal, however, disagrees, insisting that the new manners will
adversely start bona fide giveaway debate and moreover press freedom. “The case
will be the calm generator of electric power as he will not be heard, whilst
intermediaries will take no chance whilst traffic with complaints, be they bona
fide or illegitimate,” he says.

 

NEW DELHI: Cyber
activists, bloggers and legal experts are crying foul over the new rules and
guidelines under the Information Technology Amendment Act 2008, that lay
additional focus on content regulation and information security, besides
dealing with c Full
Article at The Hindu

Concern over impact of Internet control rules on
free speech

Cyber
activists, bloggers and legal experts are crying foul over the new rules and
guidelines under the Information Technology Amendment Act 2008, that lay additional
focus on content regulation and information security, besides dealing with
cyber terrorism and data protection.

They have termed it an attempt to gag free speech by giving intermediaries like
Internet Service Providers, web hosting companies, search engines and cyber
cafes the right to control content. The new rules require hosts or owners of
websites to take action against “objectionable content” that is considered
“disparaging,” “harassing,” “blasphemous” or “hateful.”

Also included is anything that “threatens the unity, integrity, defence,
security or sovereignty of India, friendly relations with foreign countries, or
public order.”

And if an intermediary fails to act on a complaint within 36 hours of receiving
it, the firm’s top management is liable to face civil or criminal proceedings
that could involve huge penalties and even imprisonment.

Denying any move to restrict free speech, the government claims “canards” are
being spread by “vested interests” that thrive on misuse of the Internet.

But Nikhil Pahwa, Editor and Publisher of the news and analysis website,
MediaNama, is not convinced.

“These rules give the Indian government the ability to gag free speech, and
block any website it deems fit, without publicly disclosing why sites have been
blocked, who took the decision to block it, and, just as importantly, providing
adequate recourse to blogs, sites and online and mobile businesses, for getting
the block removed. These rules are applicable to intermediaries, through whom
access to content will be controlled,” Mr. Pahwa points out.

Similarly, Pavan Duggal, a Supreme Court lawyer and expert on cyber laws, says
the government’s entire approach is flawed.

“Though there is no dispute on the proposition of content monitoring, there are
huge grey areas in the rules. For instance, there are various categories of
intermediaries where a one-size-fits-all approach cannot be applied… We need to
frame separate guidelines for separate categories or there will be huge
practical problems while implementing the rules,” Mr. Duggal says.

On his part, Minister of State for Communications and IT Sachin Pilot says all
valid views and suggestions of the stakeholders were incorporated in the new
rules.

“There is no question of gagging free speech… the government is all for freedom
of expression. India is an open society and it also has one of the world’s best
systems of jurisprudence. If anybody thinks he has been wronged, he has all the
right to take legal recourse,” Mr. Pilot told TheHindu.

The Department of IT insists that critics’ fears about this new rule — and
another which allows an individual’s sensitive personal information to be
handed over to government agencies — are unfounded.

Pointing out that a fair open house discussion was held by the IT department
before framing the rules, Rajesh Chharia, president of the Internet Service
Providers’ Association of India (ISPAI), says that with broadband penetration
growing fast, it is all the more important to regulate and monitor content.

“It is in everybody’s interest. Whosoever is putting content on the Internet
needs to exercise self-control and self-restriction. Bloggers and celebrities
who have a huge online following have a responsibility to ensure that their
comments do not hurt anybody’s sentiments,” Mr. Chharia says.

Mr. Duggal, however, disagrees, insisting that the new rules will adversely
affect legitimate free speech and also press freedom. “The sufferer will be the
content generator as he will not be heard, while intermediaries will take no chance
while dealing with complaints, be they legitimate or illegitimate,” he says.

http://www.livenewsindia.com/indian/concern-over-impact-of-internet-control-rules-on-free-speech/

 

Concern over impact of Internet control manners on giveaway speech

By LNI - Wed
May 11, 6:35 am

An try to give intermediaries a right to control content”

Cyber activists, bloggers and authorised experts are great
tainted over a new manners and discipline underneath a Information Technology
Amendment Act 2008, that lay additional concentration on calm law and
information security, besides traffic with cyber terrorism and information
protection.

They have termed it an try to wisecrack giveaway debate by giving
intermediaries like Internet Service Providers, web hosting companies, hunt
engines and cyber cafes a right to control content. The new manners need hosts
or owners of websites to take movement opposite “objectionable content” that is
deliberate “disparaging,” “harassing,” “blasphemous” or “hateful.”

Also enclosed is anything that “threatens a unity, integrity,
defence, confidence or supervision of India, accessible family with unfamiliar
countries, or open order.”

And if an surrogate fails to act on a censure within 36 hours of
receiving it, a firm’s tip supervision is probable to face polite or rapist
record that could engage outrageous penalties and even imprisonment.

Denying any pierce to shorten giveaway speech, a supervision
claims “canards” are being widespread by “vested interests” that flower on
injustice of a Internet.

But Nikhil Pahwa, Editor and Publisher of a news and research
website, MediaNama, is not convinced.

“These manners give a Indian supervision a ability to wisecrack
giveaway speech, and retard any website it deems fit, but publicly disclosing
because sites have been blocked, who took a preference to retard it, and, only
as importantly, providing adequate possibility to blogs, sites and online and
mobile businesses, for removing a retard removed. These manners are germane to
intermediaries, by whom entrance to calm will be controlled,” Mr. Pahwa points
out.

Similarly, Pavan Duggal, a Supreme Court counsel and consultant
on cyber laws, says a government’s whole proceed is flawed.

“Though there is no brawl on a tender of calm monitoring, there
are outrageous grey areas in a rules. For instance, there are several categories
of intermediaries where a one-size-fits-all proceed can’t be applied… We need
to support apart discipline for apart categories or there will be outrageous
unsentimental problems while implementing a rules,” Mr. Duggal says.

On his part, Minister of State for Communications and IT Sachin
Pilot says all current views and suggestions of a stakeholders were
incorporated in a new rules.

“There is no doubt of gagging giveaway speech… a supervision is
all for leisure of expression. India is an open multitude and it also has one
of a world’s best systems of jurisprudence. If anybody thinks he has been
wronged, he has all a right to take authorised recourse,” Mr. Pilot told TheHindu.

The Department of IT insists that critics’ fears about this new
order — and another that allows an individual’s supportive personal information
to be handed over to supervision agencies — are unfounded.

Pointing out that a satisfactory open residence contention was
hold by a IT dialect before framing a rules, Rajesh Chharia, boss of a Internet
Service Providers’ Association of India (ISPAI), says that with broadband
invasion flourishing fast, it is all a some-more critical to umpire and guard
content.

“It is in everybody’s interest. Whosoever is putting calm on a
Internet needs to practice stoicism and self-restriction. Bloggers and
celebrities who have a outrageous online following have a shortcoming to
safeguard that their comments do not harm anybody’s sentiments,” Mr. Chharia
says.

Mr. Duggal, however, disagrees, insisting that a new manners will
adversely impact legitimate giveaway debate and also press freedom. “The case
will be a calm generator as he will not be heard, while intermediaries will
take no possibility while traffic with complaints, be they legitimate or
illegitimate,” he says.

http://www.informationcell.com/Concern-over-impact-of-Internet-control-rules-on-free-speech.html

 

NEWS
&
INFORMATION CELL

The_Hindu/home

Concern over impact of Internet control rules on free speech

 

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Concern over impact of Internet control rules on free speech

“An attempt to give intermediaries the right to control content”…

read more…

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Published By: The Hindu - Today

http://hostcompas.com/concern-over-impact-of-internet-control-rules-on-free-speech/

Concern over impact of Internet control rules on free speech

Sandeep Joshi “An attempt to give intermediaries the right to control
content”

“These rules give government the capability to gag free speech and block any
website it deems fit”

“Though there is no dispute on content monitoring, there are grey areas in
the rules”

NEW DELHI: Cyber activists, bloggers and legal
experts are crying foul over the new rules and guidelines under the Information
Technology Amendment Act 2008, that lay additional focus on content regulation
and information security, besides dealing with cyber terrorism and data protection.

They have termed it an attempt to gag free speech by giving intermediaries
like Internet Service Providers, web hosting companies, search engines and
cyber cafes the right to control content. The new rules require hosts or owners
of websites to take action against “objectionable content” that is considered
“disparaging,” “harassing,” “blasphemous” or “hateful.”

Also included is anything that “threatens the unity, integrity, defence,
security or sovereignty of India, friendly relations with foreign countries, or
public order.”

And if an intermediary fails to act on a complaint within 36 hours of
receiving it, the firm’s top management is liable to face civil or criminal
proceedings that could involve large penalties and even imprisonment.

Denying any move to restrict free speech, the government claims “canards”
are being spread by “vested interests” that thrive on misuse of the Internet.

But Nikhil Pahwa, Editor and Publisher of the news and analysis website,
MediaNama, is not convinced.

“These rules give the Indian government the capability to gag free speech,
and block any website it deems fit, without publicly disclosing why sites have
been blocked, who took the decision to block it, and, just as importantly,
providing adequate recourse to blogs, sites and on-line and mobile businesses,
for getting the block removed. These rules are applicable to intermediaries,
through whom access to content will be controlled,” Mr. Pahwa points out.

Similarly, Pavan Duggal, a Supreme Court lawyer and expert on cyber laws,
states the government’s entire approach is flawed.

“Though there is no dispute on the proposition of content monitoring, there
are large grey areas in the rules. For instance, there are various categories
of intermediaries where a one-size-fits-all approach can’t be applied… We need
to frame separate guidelines for separate categories or there will be large
practical problems while implementing the rules,” Mr. Duggal says.

On his part, Minister of State for Communications and IT Sachin Pilot states
all valid views and suggestions of the stakeholders were incorporated in the
new rules.

“There is no question of gagging free speech… the government is all for
freedom of expression. India is an open society and it also has one of the
world’s ideal systems of jurisprudence. If anybody thinks he has been wronged,
he has all the right to take legal recourse,” Mr. Pilot told TheHindu.

The Department of IT insists that critics’ fears about this new rule — and
another which grants an individual’s sensitive personal information to be
handed over to government agencies — are unfounded.

Pointing out that a fair open house discussion was held by the IT department
before framing the rules, Rajesh Chharia, president of the Internet Service
Providers’ Association of India (ISPAI), states that with broadband penetration
growing fast, it is all the more important to regulate and monitor content.

“It is in everybody’s interest. Whosoever is putting content on the Internet
needs to exercise self-control and self-restriction. Bloggers and celebrities
who have a large on-line following have a responsibility to ensure that their
comments do not hurt anybody’s sentiments,” Mr. Chharia says.

Mr. Duggal, however, disagrees, insisting that the new rules will adversely
affect legitimate free speech and also press freedom. “The sufferer will be the
content generator as he will not be heard, while intermediaries will take no
chance while dealing with complaints, be they legitimate or illegitimate,” he
says.

http://www.freehostingbagus.com/concern-over-impact-of-internet-control-rules-on-free-speech.html

Concern over impact of Internet control rules on free speech

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