Jump to content
Sign in to follow this  
singhbj singh

Disruptions. So what and so how?

Recommended Posts

singhbj singh    1,136
We are pleased to have fellow TJC Alumni, Mr Inderjit Singh as our guest speak at our upcoming event, titled: "Disruptions. So what and so how?" on 21 Sep 2017 (Thursday), 7pm to 9pm. The event will be at Temasek Junior College Research@East Zone Seminar Room (opposite LT2).

The Age of Disruption poses many challenges for companies and individuals. Be it political uncertainty, technological innovation or new business models, disruption can come in many forms. Companies and business leaders must stay current and innovate to avoid being disrupted.

This talk will cover the different types of disruption and the impact on businesses and the strategies businesses can adopt to survive the disruptive environment ahead of us.

About Speaker
Mr Inderjit Singh graduated from TJC in 1978 (TJC's pioneer batch) to begin a long and illustrious career in the private sector and public service. He is the Executive Chairman of Tri Star Electronics, CEO of Infiniti Solution, and Solstart International. He served as a member of parliament for 19 years until his retirement from politics in 2015.

Registration begins at 6.30pm. 

The event is organised for all TJC Alumni and it is free of charge. Seats are limited so please register your seat early to avoid disappointment. 

Contact us if there are any queries: hon.treasurer.tjcalumni@gmail.com

Date & Time

21 September at 18:30–21:00 UTC+08



Temasek Junior College

Bedok South Road, Singapore 469278


Source - https://www.facebook.com/events/110357706361335/


Share this post

Link to post
Share on other sites

Create an account or sign in to comment

You need to be a member in order to leave a comment

Create an account

Sign up for a new account in our community. It's easy!

Register a new account

Sign in

Already have an account? Sign in here.

Sign In Now

Sign in to follow this  

  • Topics

  • Posts

    • Heretic or a Turk. Both are repulsive. The heretic is an internal threat where as the Turk is external. Whether or not he's insulted the Gurus (as of yet), is not the issue. It's the fact that he's Turk-Beeraj.
    • I do not believe in an absolute morality, dharam is not the same for each and every individual. This is not to say that dharam does not exist, only that it doesn't exist in a monolithic form.  This concept is reflected very well in the life of the Mahapurakh Sant Baba Thakur Singh, 14th jathedar of Damdami Taksaal. Babaji was a strict vegetarian like all members of Taksaal, so for him eating meat was a great sin. However when he visited the chaunis (encampments) of Nihang Singhs around Chowk Mehta he would often bring offerings of goats to be jhatkaa'd by the nihangs and later consumed. Because eating meat was not a great paap for them as it was for babaji, rather it was their tradition and he respected that the role they were given by the Almighty was different from his own.  Satguru's Hukam affects each person differently.  Eastern dharams tend not to impose moral codes on the whole of humankind, as though such codes apply to everybody. Yes there are certain basic guiding principles of human morality - don't murder, don't rape, but most sane people don't really need to be told not to do these things by a religion because they feel an inherent revulsion towards them. However beyond this things can get quite flexible. Some people are meant to be householders and provide for a family, whilst others are meant to be celibates and devote their lives and all their energy to Akaal Purakh and Seva of the Panth. If God creates someone with the intention that they will become a warrior, battle becomes dharam for this person, a righteous deed. If however God creates a man and by his hukam determines that this man is to be peaceful saint, battle is adharam for him, not righteous. This is why different sampardas/jathebandiaan exist in Sikhi. Guru Ji is not/was not anti-samparda or anti-jathebandi, if they were, they wouldn't have created or blessed so many of them themselves. I don't know if what I'm saying is right, but this is the conclusion I have arrived at from my study of Sikhi. Others will have arrived at different conclusions, and good thing too -  Sikhi is a garden full of many diverse flowers.  I do not believe Guru Ji aspired to make all Sikhs, or all people,  identical in their religious outlook and practice. 
    • So you think that Sikhs and Muslims need to remain bitter enemies for as long as this world exists?   And because of 84 do we also need to become eternal enemies of the Hindus forever and ever?   Yesterday Hindus were our friends but they ended up knifing us in the back. And Yesterday's enemies can become strategic allies of today. Try to see the bigger picture.
    • This one statement just proves you should know before commenting on such complex topics.