Three students attending U.S. universities were among the 20 civilian victims of a terrorist attack at a cafe in Bangladesh on Friday, as were several Italians in the garment industry and Japanese aid workers.
Abinta Kabir, a U.S. citizen who was an undergraduate student at Emory University’s Oxford College campus in Georgia, was killed inside the upscale Holey Artisan Bakery, along with another Emory student, Faraaz Hossain, spokesmen for their families confirmed Saturday. Mr. Hossain’s nationality wasn’t immediately clear.
Ms. Kabir, 18 years old, and Mr. Hossain, 20, had met for dinner on Friday evening. They came from affluent families who own two of Bangladesh’s biggest business conglomerates.
The third student, Tarushi Jain, an 18-year-old Indian national who attended the University of California-Berkeley, also perished in the attack, the Associated Press reported, saying she had been visiting her businessman father in Bangladesh.

    Paradise Group of Industries (PGI) is a Bangladeshi conglomerates. The company was founded by its Managing Director, Md. Mobarak Hossain and Chairman, Md. Mosharaf Hossain in 1985. [1] The industries under this conglomerate include light engineering, electrical cable, textile, real estate etc. Its main corporate units are Paradise Cable Limited (PCL), SBS Cables Ltd and Paradise Spinning Mills Ltd. Paradise Cables is the leading manufacturer of all types of wires, cables and conductors in Bangladesh. The group started its business with textile and trading, and later it diversified into wire and cable manufacturing.[2] Small, medium and large family owned businesses dominate over Bangladesh's $100 billion ($288 billion in PPP GDP) economy, which has been growing at over 5 percent a year since 1995.[3]






    Alessandro Mendini (born 16 August 1931 in Milan) is an Italian designer and architect. He played an important part in the development of Italian design. He also worked, aside from his artistic career, for Casabella, Modo and Domus magazines.
    His design has been characterized by his strong interest in mixing different cultures and different forms of expression; he creates graphics, furniture, interiors, paintings and architectures and wrote several articles and books; he is also renowned as an enthusiastic member of jury in architectural competition for young designers. He also teaches at the University of Milan.
    Mendini graduated from Politecnico di Milano in 1959 with a degree in architecture and worked as a designer with Marcello Nizzoli.[1] He was the editor-in-chief of a magazine from 1980 to 1985 and changed the landscape of modern design through his quintessential works of postmodernism, such as the Proust Armchair and the Groninger Museum. Just as works of the Renaissance period expressed human values and sensibilities, Mendini has contributed to bringing into the heart of design those “values” and “sensibilities” that have been eclipsed by commercialism and functionalism. He collaborates with leading international brands including Cartier, Hermes, and Swarovski.

    Currently he runs his own practice in Milan, the Atelier Mendini, together with his brother Francesco Mendini, born in 1939.

    In the 1970s he was one of the main personalities of the Radical design movement. He became one of the founding members of the "Global Tools" collective, which was set up in 1973.[2] In 1979 he joined the Studio Alchimia as a partner and there he worked with Ettore Sottsass and Michele De Lucchi. In 1982 he co-founded Domus Academy, a private postgraduate design school in Milan.
    As architect, he designed several buildings; for example the Alessi residence in Omegna, Italy; the theater complex "Teatrino della Bicchieraia" in the Tuscan city of Arezzo; the Forum Museum of Omegna, a memorial tower in Hiroshima, Japan; the Groninger Museum in The Netherlands and the Arosa Casino in Switzerland. Especially, The Groninger Museum is considered one of the most amazing postmodern buildings of the late 20th century, and was also selected as one of the “1001 Buildings You Must See Before You Die.”
    His work in product design was influential in the sense that it pushed the boundaries of what products could be. A notable example is his Lassú chair from 1974, a chair built on top of a pyramid structure, which forgoes conventional notions of function. Mendini was addressing the domestic object as a conduit for spirituality, an idea reinforced by his ritualised burning of the chair, photographed for placement on the cover of Casabella in 1975.[3][4]

    As designer, the historical value of the RAMUN amuleto lamp designed in 2010 is the ring shape that accentuates the strengths of LED, which enhances lighting uniformity. The use of a transparent material flaunts the mechanism of the lamp. A mix of various colors in the minimalist structure, consisting of circles and straight lines without any spring or wire, inspires human sensibility. Thanks to its beautiful design and superior performance, the lamp is permanently displayed at the Moderne der Pinakothek, one of the world's most famous contemporary art museums in Munich, Germany.

    They called it Paradise,I don't know why♪(爆wwwwwwwwwwww


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    March 16, 2016 2:29 am JST
    Philippine casinos launder stolen Bangladesh money
    MIKHAIL FLORES, Nikkei staff writer

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    BusinessKorea bangladesh


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    > 危機管理ができない日本のスキルの低さ


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    英新首相選に向けた特番?の宣伝のBGMが Welcom to The Jungle ってのが