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Google is refining its famous logo as it prepares to become a part of a new holding company called Alphabet.

The revised design unveiled on Tuesday features the same mix of blue, red, yellow and green that Google has been using throughout its nearly 17-year history, though the hues are slightly different shades.

Google has also invented a new typeface called “Product Sans” that is meant to resemble the simple printing in a grade-school book. It will replace a serif typeface that Google has been using in its logo for more than 16 years. The “e” in the company’s name will remain slightly tilted to reflect Google’s sometimes off-kilter thinking.

Although this will be the sixth time that Google has changed its logo since Larry Page and Sergey Brin formed the company, this marks the most noticeable redesign since it dropped an exclamation point that appeared after its name until May 1999.

Google believes its new logo will provide a more versatile identity suited “for a world of seamless computing across an endless number of devices,” the company said in a Tuesday blog post.

The overhaul also will change the appearance of the letter “g” that Google uses as its shorthand logo on the smaller screens of smartphones and other mobile devices.

The “g” will now be capitalized and displayed in colour instead of being kept lowercase and white.

A swirl of dots in Google’s colours will also appear when a spoken command for information is being processed or one of the company’s other services is performing a task.

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Diabetes can be especially hard on women. New research has warned that young women suffering from diabetes have a six-fold risk of heart attack. In fact, the study added that young women who had suffered a heart attack were also more likely to be smokers.

The study in 7,386 women assessed the effect of risk factors on heart attack (myocardial infarction or MI) incidence in young women and assessed differences related to age.


The World Health Organisation estimates that CVDs cause more than 52 percent of all deaths in women and the number continues to rise.

“Up to one percent of all heart attacks are in young women,” Szwed added.

“We found that the risk factor profile in young women with MI was similar to the older population apart from the greater occurrence of tobacco smoking in young women,” Szwed noted.

The findings were presented at the ESC Congress - the annual congress of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC) - in London on August 31.

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For Jasleen Kaur it was not going to be an ordinary day. She, like numerous other women of New Delhi, was teased on its streets by a man. But despite the fact that onlookers refused to help, Jasleen stood up against the harassment. 

Women are now sending a strong message, through the strongest medium possible, that it's not as easy to get away with eve teasing anymore. Men with dubious intentions will now be conscious that groping or whistling or passing comments are not inconsequential and 'harmless'.

So we women take this opportunity to thank all those social-media-empowered ladies who started this movement, for what they started may have a much larger consequence than they might have intended.

Here are a few of the women who stood up against -

1. In January this year, a woman on-board a flight from Mumbai to Bhubaneswar was harassed by a fellow passenger who tried to touch her through the gap between seats. She immediately made a video of the man in which she is heard scolding the man.

2. Two months later, in March, a woman on-board an Indigo flight clicked pictures of two men who were allegedly taking pictures of air hostesses and ogling at a woman feeding her baby. She was quick enough to tweet the pictures to Indigo's official handle. The airline then had to take action.

3.In April, Telugu TV actor Ashmita Karnani posted pictures of two men who harassed her and fled the spot. 

4.Later in July, The Logical Indian uploaded a video of a girl beating up a man at the police station while the police filmed it. 

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Hours after a student in Delhi had alleged that a man abused her on the road and then challenged her to complain against him after posing for her mobile phone camera, the accused was arrested, said police officials.Police said Delhi University student Jasleen Kaur was abused at a traffic signal in Tilak Nagar area in Delhi around 8 p.m. on Sunday.Within 14 hours of posting the picture on Facebook, police registered the FIR on charges of sexual harassment, criminal intimidation and use of word, gesture or act intended to insult the modesty of a woman.

We have registered an FIR against the biker under sections 354(a), 506 and 509 of the Indian Penal Code. Investigation has begun and teams have been sent to arrest the accused," a police official had said."A man made obscene comments at me today (Sunday) at around 8 p.m. near Aggarwal, Tilak Nagar. He was on a silver Royal Enfield, vehicle number DL 4S CE 3623. When I told him I am clicking his picture and I'm going to file a complaint against him, he responded by posing for a picture and said, "Jo kar sakti hai kar le. Complaint karke dikha, fir dekhiyo kya karta hun main (Do whatever you like. Complain and see what I do then)," Jasleen said in her Facebook post.

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Non resident income in India can be classified into two categories. And one would be better off learning about the rules that decide how much tax is to be recovered from non resident. With India rapidly progressing towards a globalized era with stronger economic ties being forged with other developing /developed markets, there are a plethora of employee movements across the globe.  Such, employees, being sent to work in other countries, straddle two tax jurisdictions and may have a host of reporting and other obligations in addition to adherence to the tax laws in two countries. Non-Resident Indians (commonly referred to as NRIs) are citizens of India or Persons of Indian origin who qualify as Non-Residents in India for the relevant tax year. As per Indian tax laws, a ‘Non-Resident’ is defined as an individual who was present in India for less than 60 days during the relevant tax year, and in case of Indian citizens who leave India (during the year) for the purpose of employment outside India, such limit to break Indian residency is replaced by 182 days. Additionally, when a citizen of India or a person of Indian origin who is outside India visits India in any year, he would be regarded as Non-Resident if his total stay is less than 182 days in the relevant tax year.

 In order to analyze the tax benefits available to NRIs under the Indian domestic tax laws and under the double tax avoidance agreements (DTAAs), let us break such individuals into 2 categories:

For NR employees coming to work in India: Although India follows a ‘source rule’ basis of taxation, i.e. to tax all incomes which accrue/arise from an employment exercised in India, there are certain reliefs available under the domestic tax laws (commonly known as the 90 day rule) and the DTAA (commonly known as the 182 day rule) which allow exemption of such employment income earned in India for individuals qualifying as Residents of their home country, subject to satisfaction of certain other specified conditions such as physical presence in India, cross charge to an Indian entity etc. Personal income received outside India for such individuals (rent, interest etc) is not taxable in India.

For NR employees leaving India to work outside India: The compensation income received by non-resident Indians in a bank account overseas is not subject to tax in India. However, salary received in India is taxable under the Indian domestic tax laws (along with being taxed in the source country as most countries follow the source rule of taxation) i.e. on a ‘receipt basis’. However, in such a case, an exemption may again be claimed under the Dependent Personal Services (DPS) clause of the DTAA entered between India and the relevant host country, if the individual qualifies as a resident in the host country.

Apart from the above, foreign tax credits may also be claimed by NRIs overseas in respect of incomes taxed both in the home as well as host jurisdictions, in accordance with the rules prescribed under the domestic tax laws and DTAA. It is pertinent to note that in case an NRI intends to avail any of the tax benefits provided under a DTAA, a Tax Residency Certificate needs to be applied for and obtained in respect of each of the tax year(s) for which such benefit is claimed. Such certificate is required to be issued by the country where the individual breaks residency.

An important point to note is that, Indian sourced income in the form of interest on deposits, rental income on property in India etc. shall however continue to be taxed in India (as per domestic tax laws) and the exemptions available under the domestic tax laws (except any specifically not applicable to NRIs) such as Section 80C with respect to certain investments, payment of principal on housing loan etc., may continued to be availed by them. Further, a non-resident individual, whose income during the tax year comprises only of investment income or income by way of long-term capital gains or both, does not necessarily need to file an income tax return in India. Also, a return is not required if the necessary tax has already been deducted at source from such income.

There are certain provisions under Indian tax laws wherein NRIs can opt for special tax rates (instead of progressive slab rates applicable in India) for specific investment incomes or capital gains from foreign exchange assets. Further, the interest earned by an NRI on his NRE bank account etc is tax free subject to certain conditions. Hence, keeping the above in mind, work/business assignments to different countries may be planned and structured better by NRIs (as well as their employers) from a tax perspective.

Source- Money Control

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