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About Australia

Indian Community In Australia

There is a rapidly growing Indian community in Australia. According to 2011 census, about 295362 in Australia were born in India and there were 390894 responses for Indian ancestry. In 2011-12 Indians were the largest source of permanent migration to Australia. Indians formed 15.7 % of the total migration programme in 2011-12.

According to Australian records, a small group of Indians arrived in Australia in the years 1800-1816, sent as convict labourers by British colonial authorities. During the first 60 years of the 19th century, most of the Indians who arrived in Australia were recruited as labourers by the British Government; they later settled down in Australia. In the last four decades of the 19th century, many Indians, particularly Sikhs and Muslims from Punjab, settled on the northern coast of New South Wales as agricultural labourers, hawkers or traders. There were also several Indians from the Punjab and North West Frontier Province who ran the 'camel trains', which were the main means of transport into the interior of Australia before the road and rail networks were developed. They would transport goods and mail by camels over the outback and were collectively known as Afghans, abbreviated by Australians to "Ghans". Indians also took part in the gold rush in the Victorian gold fields. Several Sikhs also came to work on the banana plantations in Southern Queensland and through their hard work and enterprise, came to own their own plantations.

At the beginning of the 20th century, Australian records indicate the presence of around 6500 - 7000 Indians in Australia. This figure continued to remain the same until after the end of World War II. After India's independence in 1947, a large number of Anglo - Indians migrated to Australia.

In all States and major cities, there are associations/organizations of Indians. There are also umbrella federations of Indian associations in the States/Territories. There are also several ethnic publications, Indian language programmes on radio, Indian language schools, and Indian dance schools in all major cities.

About Denmark

 Short description of the state

Denmark is the smallest of the Scandinavian countries. The Kingdom of Denmark also includes the two self-governing territories of the Faroe Islands and Greenland. The latter is over 500 times larger than Denmark but has 100 times less people. The capital of Copenhagen is the most populous area with more than one million inhabitants. It is also the centre of the Oresund region where the Southern Swedish city of Malmø and Copenhagen has grown into one metropolitan area.

Apart from being known for the great welfare system and general happiness and satisfaction among the population Denmark also has a long time experience with creating an energy efficient – and thus a climate friendly – economy. It is the goal of Denmark to share this experience with other countries in order to help achieve a scaling back of the emission of greenhouse gasses in the world. In the left side menu you can find much more information about this.

On www.denmark.dk  you can find more information about Denmark, its history, its culture, the population etc.

About Germany

Capital: Berlin

Legal system: civil law system

As Europe's largest economy and second most populous nation (after Russia), Germany is a key member of the continent's economic, political, and defense organizations. European power struggles immersed Germany in two devastating World Wars in the first half of the 20th century and left the country occupied by the victorious Allied powers of the US, UK, France, and the Soviet Union in 1945. With the advent of the Cold War, two German states were formed in 1949: the western Federal Republic of Germany (FRG) and the eastern German Democratic Republic (GDR). The democratic FRG embedded itself in key Western economic and security organizations, the EC, which became the EU, and NATO, while the Communist GDR was on the front line of the Soviet-led Warsaw Pact. The decline of the USSR and the end of the Cold War allowed for German unification in 1990. Since then, Germany has expended considerable funds to bring Eastern productivity and wages up to Western standards. In January 1999, Germany and 10 other EU countries introduced a common European exchange currency, the euro.

About Hong kong

Hong Kong is a Special Administrative Region of the People's Republic of China (HKSAR). It has a total of 1,104 square kilometers, and is composed of several areas: Hong Kong Island, Kowloon peninsula, and the New Territories (which includes various other islands such as Lantau)

Language:    Cantonese, English

Weights and Measures:    Metric System

Currency:    HKD (Hong Kong Dollar) & 100 cents equal 1 HK Dollar

Time Zone:    Daylight Savings Time is not observed. Hong Kong GMT +8

About Singapore

Singapore’s high standard of living and low unemployment rate help illustrate the high quality working conditions that exist in Singapore. For most foreigners, working in Singapore will not present a major culture shock, and will be a rewarding experience.

English is the dominant language of business, and can be used to communicate throughout all industries as it is an official language of Singapore. Chinese dialects are also widely used, and being bi-lingual can be an advantage. In the Singaporean work culture, punctuality is highly regarded and therefore important. Another quick tip is to avoid intense eye contact with an older person because it is seen as disrespectful.

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