TV/Radio Reports

Bangladeshi Doctor working hard to protect children – BBC Radio 4 – From Our own Correspondent

Rani Singh reports from Dhaka on a committed Bangladeshi doctor treating children where infant death rate is very high.

Impressive growth rate in Bangladesh – BBC Radio 4 the World Tonight

Safety experts hired by western Retailers launched Mass inspections at Bangladesh's clothing factories. Ten months prior to the telecast, more than 1000 workers died during a building collapse reinforcing Bangladesh's image as a low wage economy with poor enforcement of safety standards. Garment industry has been difficult to police as it has been growing fast along with rest of the economy. Even with political disturbance, Bangladesh has maintained an impressive 6% growth rate. Sheikh Haseena, PM of Bangladesh speaks about government's priorities

Tussle between India and China for Influence on Bangladesh

Although India and Bangladesh share long borders and history, in recent years China has been making efforts to build ties with Dhaka. So who’s winning the tussle for influence? Delhi or Beijing? Reporter Rani Singh has been to Bangladesh and she visited the headquarters of Bangladesh's armed services division. As she reports, a country which thinks of itself as a friendly nation is also a major supporter of UN Peace keeping operations including most recently as part of the force in South Sudan. Part of Foreign policy "friendship to all, malice to none". Bangladesh PM speaks about the conversation with UN Sec General Ban Ki Moon.

Is Nepal not a destination for Tibetan refugees anymore? BBC Radio 4 the World Tonight

Rani Singh reporting from remote camp in a village of 7 miles from Tibetan border and 7000 ft. up in the LangTangmountains.Nepal has been a destination for Tibetan Refugees going in search of sanctuaries from persecution. But, for How much Longer? Its becoming harder and harder for Tibetans to move there as the country is being alleged to be drawn further under the influence of China to the north to such an extent that the Nepalese government is under mounting pressure to clampdown not just on arrivals but to send Tibetans back home.