Rafale row: By seeking 'factual correction' in SC verdict, Centre has shot itself in foot and made deal even murkier
It is time for Prime Minister Narendra Modi to respond
After Centre seeks 'factual correction' in SC's Rafale verdict, The Telegraph runs 'handwritten' headline resembling scratched out note
Playing on the BJP-led government deeming the recent Supreme Court verdict on the Rafale deal a "clean chit.", The Telegraph on Sunday sported a banner headline resembling a scratched out handwritten note.
#MeToo and MJ Akbar: Journalism failed its young women, we can't expect politics to own up and wash our guilt
Akbar had a free pass and it was a failing not just of the senior editors in the papers that Akbar owned or edited, but of the entire profession. We all knew of the stories around Akbar but never ventured to blow the lid, satisfying ourselves with the juicy gossip.
The Oval currently has a capacity of 25,000 but Surrey plans to rebuild Bedser Stand and Laker-Lock Stand after the 2019 World Cup
News outlets lapped up the news of the Supreme Court convicting AIADMK general secretary VK Sasikala in the disproportionate assets case on Tuesday, giving it the coverage it deserved
Torrential rains on Sunday causes water logging in many parts of Siliguri in West Bengal, causing a lot of distress to the locals.
There was friction also over modification of the Land Ceiling Act in Bengal which Aveek Sarkar apparently demanded but was met with only a cold response from the Chief Minister. Quite possibly it would have been political suicide for Mamata Banerjee who rode to power in 2011 riding an emotive appeal against forced acquisition of land from farmers.
Whether this ultimate sacrifice by Aveek Sarkar will be enough to assuage the chief minister remains to be seen. You can’t mess with Didi and escape unscathed.
Aveek Sarkar on Wednesday resigned as the editor-in-chief of Ananda Bazaar Patrika (ABP) and The Telegraph
Aunty National: The Telegraph has denigrated women, and itself, by carrying such a misogynist headline
The Telegraph’s move to refer Union HRD minister Smriti Irani as “aunty” in its frontpage banner headline ‘Aunty National’ on Thursday is a sad commentary on the state of our journalism where misogyny masquerades as critique and low-level sexist attack qualifies as anti-establishment bravado
Though the paper credits the very intelligent suggestions to 'Straight Spouse Network', they pointers must have resonated with them enough for them to have published it.
Modi's triumph has been greeted with a mixture of awe, fear and excitement in the foreign media. It was the top story on many websites — highlighting just how big the elections were. They weren't exactly sure of what the future holds for India — or conversely, what India's future means for them.
Could that group afford to censure the actor for the comment he made and evidently didn't bother to apologise later? Yes. Did it do so? No. Rather, it went ahead and devoted two pages to the interview with a huge picture of the actor when they could have chosen to not publish the interview in protest. That would send out a message.
What strikes one as odd is how ‘Boeing’ is so conspicuously low-key in this entire incident.
Media group Anandabazar Patrika aims to buy out STAR Group's 26 percent stake in their Indian television joint venture, the Business Standard reported on Monday.