Monday, 27 March, 2023

Topic: liberalisation

Bankruptcy code is a new deal between the state and businesses in India

It has shaken up the protection model. 

The four A-list weddings of the year give us an idea of the new feminism emerging in India

From Sonam Kapoor to Priyanka Chopra, there is an almost gleeful and defiant embrace of hyper-ritualistic ostentations.

Modi’s inability to transform economy isn’t a personal failing, it’s a structural problem

Commentators may have missed that the Indian state is less equipped now to provide the resources and political direction necessary to effectively support industrial development.

Supreme Court’s jurisprudence is often reactionary, suggests Arun K. Thiruvengadam

In ‘The Constitution of India: A Contextual Analysis’, Thiruvengadam captures the progression of law through sociopolitical factors, and development perspectives.

It is time for India’s second liberalisation. Allow the states to grow as they will

The singularity of Indianness is that it works in the plural: You can be a good Muslim, a good Keralite and a good Indian all at once.

On Camera


File photo of smog in Delhi. Some doctors have called air pollution a bigger threat than Covid-19.| Photo: Suraj Singh Bisht | ThePrint

Air quality is better but not enough to banish air purifiers. Here are options for your room & car

What’s the solution for people who cannot leave Delhi? Air purifiers from Dyson's expensive range to Xiaomi's affordable ones can be of help.

NFRA to conduct audit quality inspections of five audit firms

New Delhi, Nov 16 (PTI) The National Financial Reporting Authority (NFRA) will carry out audit quality inspections of five audit firms, including the...


The Defence Services Staff College in Wellington | Image credit:

In a first, six women officers to enter prestigious Defence Services Staff College

As many as 15 women appeared for the examination, out of which six were selected, including one who has made it to the course along with her husband. 

Why military is more for asserting political will, not just about controlling territory

No matter what tactics, doctrine, or weapon system is used, the objective of any war is to control territory, argues Gen. MM Naravane (retd). But it's politics that matters most.