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Title: A Study of the Liquidity Position of Certain IT Companies Using One-Way ANOVA

Abstract: This study conducts a one-way ANOVA analysis on the liquidity condition of specific IT companies using their yearly financial reports from 2013-2014 to 2022-2023. The study aims to examine the liquidity and profitability positions of chosen IT organizations. This study used a one-way ANOVA to do a liquidity analysis of the chosen company. The study indicates that the liquidity position is below the allowed threshold due to a higher proportion of current liabilities.

By Pratik J. Shukla*
In Volume: 12,Issue: 2
Title: Women Entrepreneurship- A Study about the Challenges and Some Government Schemes for Startup a Business

Abstract: Entrepreneurs play a key role in any economy. These are that people who have the skills, knowledge, and potential for run a business. Now a day’s women entrepreneurship is one of the most important areas of discussion. Women entrepreneur is women who have planning, organizing, and start a business. Women entrepreneur is that a person who accepts the risk, fulfill her personal needs and become financially independent. The research paper focused on two factors first is to determine the study of challenges faces by women entrepreneurs for start- up a business and second different schemes which are provided by the government. This research largely concentrates on the issues and challenges that women business entrepreneurs experience, such as an insufficient funding, absence of family support, low level of education, security fears, marketing challenges, etc. this study is based on secondary data which are collected from different articles, journals and books. The study also makes an effort to present ideas and different approaches to address the issues facing female entrepreneurs.

By Renuka Etoria*
In Volume: 12,Issue: 2
Title: BOOK REVIEW: The Economics of Entrepreneurship

Abstract: Simon C. Parker's book, "The Economics of Entrepreneurship," delves into the complex interplay between economics and entrepreneurship. It illuminates the pivotal role of entrepreneurship in driving economic development and underscores how economic factors shape entrepreneurial endeavors. In this comprehensive report, we will provide an in-depth analysis of the book's key themes, concepts, and profound insights.

By Jishan Rahman*
In Volume: 12,Issue: 2
Title: Carbon Outsourcing: A Big Hurdle in Reducing CO2 Emissions

Abstract: Over the last decade, the United States and many European Union countries like UK, France, and Germany, and some rich Asian countries like Japan and Singapore have reduced their CO2 emissions to a great extent, on the contrary, their consumption of goods that produce large amounts of CO2, (also known as consumption-based emissions) although lower, when compared to the last decade, is still higher than their production of such goods (also known as production-based emissions). Now, this is an interesting paradox that how come they are producing less, but still consuming more CO2. To get the complete picture, we have to consider another paradox that is closely related to the first one. If we look at the developing countries like China and India, both, their consumption-based and production-based emissions have grown over this period, however, their production-based emissions grew at a much higher pace than their consumption-based emissions. Now one might wonder why are these countries producing more than they consume, and are the two paradoxes somehow related to each other? The answer is 'Yes', they are related very closely. The reduction in emissions of developed countries is directly related to the increase in the emission of developing countries, as the developed countries have outsourced big quantity of their emissions to developing countries by importing goods from them rather than producing them domestically. This phenomenon of carbon-outsourcing has the caliber of reversing a good deal of progress made in fighting climate change and thus it is crucial to be addressed and tackled properly. In this paper, I discuss in detail the concept of Carbon Outsourcing, its negative impact on the environment and how rich countries exploit this to decrease their overall carbon-footprint.

By Vaishali Jaiswala*, Kartik Chaudharyb
In Volume: 12,Issue: 2
Title: A Study of the Liquidity Position of Certain IT Companies Using One-Way ANOVA

Abstract: This study conducts a one-way ANOVA analysis on the liquidity condition of specific IT companies using their yearly financial reports from 2013-2014 to 2022-2023. The study aims to examine the liquidity and profitability positions of chosen IT organizations. This study used a one-way ANOVA to do a liquidity analysis of the chosen company. The study indicates that the liquidity position is below the allowed threshold due to a higher proportion of current liabilities.

By Pratik J. Shukla*
In Volume: 12,Issue: 2
Title: Social Policy Imperatives: Addressing Gaps in Skills and Education to Ameliorate Child Labour in Bangladesh

Abstract: Child labour hampers social equality and threatens their future interest. The last two decades represented a slowing down of the global pace of reduction in child labour. Moreover, the pandemic and wars, including economic crises over the past years have further stalled progress toward the goal of eliminating the worst forms of child labour. For this country, a disturbing fact is substantial rise in the figure of employed children in the age group of 12-13 years—from 0.04 million in 2013 to 0.59 million in 2022—and their involvement in perilous work, which has more than doubled in the last ten years. The Bangladesh Bureau of Statistics’ National Child Labour Survey of 2022 documents that out of 39.96 million children, 1,068,212 children (aged 5 to 17 years) are in remunerated or low-paid work, and amongst them, 60 percent are involved in hazardous child labour. In the interest of sustaining development gains, child labour needs to be cogently addressed. This study suggests a paradigm shift within a social policy imperative, due to the absence of an implemented and effective social protection strategy (notwithstanding the National Social Security Strategy that could successfully encompass this group) No implementation strategy has been articulated in NSSS. This study devises solutions that take into cognizance the socio-economic and structural constraints, for amelioration of child labour in Bangladesh. Also, policies have been recommended here: by drawing upon NGO initiatives in Bangladesh, as well as author’s projection of innovative strategies to keep children attentive and keen. An idea of best practice from RSBY (India) and ID cards for support of street children and poor, has been given. A child centered development for improving their skills and education, leading to entry into trading, or remunerative activity through placements, have been delved into, for quick improvements in their situation. It would assist in developing more sensitive policies and its implementation, in future.

By Anwara Begum*
In Volume: 12,Issue: 2