Vaidika-Padānukramakoṣa or A Vedic Word-Concordance Vol. 2 by Viśva-Bandhu Śāstri

By Viśva-Bandhu Śāstri

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Shareholders – that is, the parties who, in theory, are supposed to receive “maximum profits” more or less automatically – are some of the most vocal critics of excessive executive compensation. Many are engaging in what the business news media call “shareholder revolts”, to try to bring compensation levels down (Economist 2010). None of this, of course, is supposed to be happening according to the dogmas of competitive market “forces” and rigid profit-maximization by firms. But it is happening.

Berkeley, CA: Parallax Press. R. Loy. 2002. The religion of consumption: A Buddhist perspective. In Mindfulness in the marketplace: Compassionate responses to consumerism, ed. H. Badiner, 93–103. Berkeley, CA: Parallax Press. Chapter 3 Buddhism and Sustainable Consumption Peter Daniels Introduction To consider the maintenance of consumption as a laudable goal in Buddhism may seem as quite untenable. To “consume” can be depicted as opposing the essence of every major Buddhist principle for the path to alleviate suffering.

A. Nelson It is critically important to note here that these associations are about cultural stereotypes, not about differences between actual men and women. Feminists often make a distinction between “sex” and “gender”, wherein “sex” is used to refer to biological differences between males and females, while “gender” refers to cultural beliefs constructed on the base of (preponderant) sexual dimorphism. (1) So the issue is not whether men, for example, have more rationality or less emotion than women: they manifestly do not.

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