In ‘Khaki in Dust Storm’, former DGP Amod K. Kanth revisits the 1980s and 1990s when India witnessed riots, political assassinations & growing culture of drug abuse.
In ‘Ruttie Jinnah’, Saad S. Khan explores the reasons behind the obliteration of Rattanbai Maryam Jinnah’s name from the world’s collective memory & the conscious distortion of her personality.
Sanjay Jha -
In ‘The Great Unravelling’, Sanjay Jha writes about why Arnab Goswami wanted to go after Rahul Gandhi and the TV debate that truly hurt his credibility.
Sonu Sood -
In 'I Am No Messiah', Sonu Sood writes with Meena Iyer that migrant labourers didn't believe him first but his plea had an impact like Shah Rukh Khan’s dressing-room speech in Chak De! India.
In ‘Countering the Radical Narrative’, Adil Rasheed writes about how the medium is always the message, even in counter-terrorism.
In ‘The Coolie’s Great War’, Radhika Singha writes about the British recruiting Indian prisoners and ‘criminal tribes’ to do menial jobs in Mesopotamia.
Chandrakant Lahariya -
In 'Till We Win', public health expert Chadrakant Lahariya, scientist Gagandeep Kang and AIIMS director Randeep Guleria write that Covid has shown the link between India’s health and economy.
Amrit Raj -
In ‘Indian Icon’, Amrit Raj traces the journey of Royal Enfield setting up an Indian company with Madras Motors because the Army wanted hardy bikes.
Chinmay Tumbe -
In ‘The Age of Pandemics’, Chinmay Tumbe writes that the outcomes of pandemics are strongly influenced by politics — whether the plague or the Spanish Flu.
Sai Paranjpye -
In ‘A Patchwork Quilt’, filmmaker Sai Paranjpye writes about how she made Chashme Buddoor, Katha, Sparsh, and Saaz.