Clemence Digiovanni and Clara Pulja, both only 25, are already successful entrepreneurs. They get up every morning at 4 a.m. and work more than twelve hours so their customers can be happy and well fed. Although each of them originally decided to choose different life paths, an unplanned encounter in Northern France brought them together and allowed them to become business partners. Belgrade’s unique vibe enchanted them immediately, and without much planning they picked it as the right hot spot for their culinary adventure. Today they are the proud owners of the only genuine French bakery in the Serbian capital, called La Petite Cantine. In less than a year it has become a place that people talk about and rush to in the early morning hours, so they can grab their almond croissants while they’re still hot. And while their guests praise Clara and Clemence, calling what they do pure magic, they claim their business is just a reflection of themselves, representing the simplicity of life's pleasures at their best.
In part I of the Interview with an Esperantist Series, the brilliant Georgian Esperanto speaker Lasha Chakhunashvili talked to us about his involvement in the Esperanto movement from the very beginning and his motivations behind learning the language. Lasha also told us about the possible uses of Esperanto, particularly in his home country Georgia. In the second and last part of the Series, Lasha reveals the advantages of speaking Esperanto, the best methods to learn it and tells us why it might be the easiest language on earth.
Researcher Bob Godard made this statement in his book On the Way towards Change: Australian International Education. According to this expert, the greatest increase in the number of students should be expected in the developing countries. More than half of all graduates in 2025 will be immigrants from China and India.