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Global Auto Rentals offers cheap, reliable and economical Asia car hire (rental) services in Asia.
It can be a daunting task to search the best rental prices for your car hire needs, with so many car rental companies to choose from, let us do the hard work, we compare prices regularly from reputed car rental suppliers for car hire in Asia.

We can provide you with a wide range of vehicles from mini, compact to absolutely luxurious vehicles which would suit all kinds of budget and purpose.
We would find the best deals from all major rental companies and top car hire providers in Asia including enterprise car rental Asia,(enterprise rent a car) Asia, sixt, hertz Asia,avis car rental Asia, car hire Asia,budget,national,dollar,alamo and europcar, making your car hire experience memorable and stress free.

Global Auto Rentals also serves more than 9000 car rental locations worldwide including destinations in europe including cyprus, france, germany, spain, greece and switzerland, with car hire rates discounted up to 20%.If for some reason we are unable to meet your car hire needs online, please call our dedicated and trained call center staff, who will be happy to serve you.
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Asia -Overview
Asia. The images are exotic. They draw people who consider the possibilities: a sunny day on the white sands of Boracay or Cebu; the night markets of Bangkok or Saigon; the ancient tiles of a mosque in Samarkand or the carved panels of Angkor Wat and Borobudur; the throbbing discos of Hong Kong or the bronze gamelan drums of Indonesia; fresh seafood in Penang, or Goa. The images are warm, and fuzzy. Perhaps too fuzzy. Many people don't know much about Asia. This course is designed to change that, to give you a way to think about Asia and to introduce you to at least some of what it has to offer visitors.
The continent of Asia is defined by subtracting Europe and Africa from the great land mass of Africa-Eurasia. The boundaries are vague, especially between Asia and Europe: Asia and Africa meet somewhere near the Suez Canal. The boundary between Asia and Europe runs via the Dardanelles, the Sea of Marmara, the Hellespont, the Black Sea, the ridges of the Caucasus (according to others, through the Kuma-Manych Depression), the Caspian Sea, the Ural River (according to others, the Emba River) and the Ural Mountains to Novaya Zemlya. About 60% of the world's population live in Asia. See also Eurasia.The region of Asia is the continent of Asia plus nearby islands in the Indian and Pacific Oceans.
The area which we call Southeast Asia today is wedged between two of the world's great cultural influences: India and China. And it is only since WWII that the region has come to be recognized as somehow distinct from these two locations. Early efforts to characterize Southeast Asia generally fell short in that they neglected the indigenous cultures of the region. These efforts attempted to describe the region as basically Indian or Chinese. Names like Greater India and Indochina were common.
There is no way of avoiding the fact that China is the central culture of Eastern Asia. Massively larger than any of her neighbors, China may have developed its cultural forms in relative isolation, but since the advent of Buddhism has both absorbed outside influences and disseminated its own culture. Japanese, Korean and Vietnamese cultures are not comprehensible without taking into account power of Chinese culture in art, literature and religion.Chinese culture itself is highly complex, and the other East Asian cultures also reflect local circumstances and traditions. For instance the (later) Chinese ideal of a scholar-gentleman contrasts strongly with Japanese warrior ideals. It is not going to far to suggest that the very different responses of the various East Asian to the Western intrusion of the past two centuries reflect the variety of previous historical developments.
Established in northern India about 2500 years ago in response to the life and teachings of Gautama Siddhartha who was given the title 'Buddha' or awakened-one, the tradition has spread throughout the world and has subdivided into numerous distinct groups.
A great tradition with a highly developed emphasis on ethics, ritual, and learning. Derives from the life and teachings of Master Kung (551-479 BCE). Unsuccessful in politics and government, but eventually he became a very great influence on Chinese culture.
The mega-tradition of India (or, some would say, the artificial construct created by Western scholars to interpret religion in India). No founder or single, central authoritative institutions. Possibly the most ancient of human traditions fascinating and well worth studying.
Like Buddhism, an ancient ascetical tradition. The last great master was Vardhamana, who was given the title 'Mahavira" (Great Hero) and was believed to be the last of the Tirthankaras (those who had crossed-over or "forded" the ocean of earthly existence and had reached the ultimate realm of eternal bliss). Again like Buddhism, Jainism split into subtraditions, and gained many non-monastic followers. Currently there are probably about four million Jains worldwide, all but about 200,000 in India.
The traditional "Way of the Gods" in Japan that seems to have grown up around local shrines dedicated to locally powerful forces and the sacred spaces established in their honor. Later became a state cult and contributed to the development of Japanese nationalism.
The tradition that developed from the teachings of Guru Nanak and his nine successors. The lineage of human spiritual masters ended with Guru Gobind Singh and subsequently the teaching authority passed to the Guru Granth Sahib -- a highly honored scripture -- and the collective membership of the baptisted order within Sikh tradition that was established by the last of the human masters -- the Khalsa Panth. There are about fourteen million Sikhs worldwide, most of them still living in or near the Punjab state of northern India.
TaoistAn ancient tradition of China. Among its traditional sages and their teachings are Lao-tzu and the Tao Te Ching and Chuang-tzu and the text that bears his name. Taoism celebrates humanity as a part of the circulation of the energies of nature. Traditional medical techniques and martial arts (such as Tai Chi) are consistent with Taoist traditions. Later Taoism became highly institutionalized and ritualized, with priestly specialists who conduct funerals and other basic rites for their religious clients.
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