This has reference to Rajdeep Sardesai’s article Back to square one (Beyond the Byte, January 29).
Most people open their mouths to speak, but the Thackerays seem to open their mouths only to abuse, malign, warn, threaten or intimidate, writes Poonam Saxena.
He had taken a stand and stood by it. That could have been forgiven. He had spoken up in favour of Pakistanis and ‘outsiders’. Even that could have been forgiven.
Bookings closed: Banners come down across city. State hits back with mass arrests. Exhibitors wait and watch, reports Sayli Udas Mankikar.
Tragically, the Shiv Sena has never offered a serious social or economic agenda for the future. Setting up the odd vada pav stall in Mumbai is hardly a recipe for addressing the job crisis . Why hasn’t the Sena started training projects to make the Maharashtrian youth face up to the challenges of a competitive job market? Rajdeep Sardesai examines...
Rajdeep Sardesai in Changing his stripes (Beyond the Byte, February 12), has cleverly satirised the Shiv Sena’s dirty political game. The people who we see as politicians today make for a bunch of unscrupulous bullies who will go to any extent to achieve their own personal goals.
Have you ever wondered why some songs stay with us for a lifetime? Three passionate film music lovers give us a few answers. Read on to know what they said.
Can the media see issues only when pigeonholed into neat little boxes? No one is ready to explore the hidden crevices of a debate for other views, writes Rajdeep Sardesai.
Former president APJ Abdul Kalam and industrialist Ratan Tata top the list of 100 most trusted Indians while artist MF Husain is at 91 and Uttar Pradesh CM Mayawati is at the very bottom, according to a survey by the Reader's Digest.
The Hockey World Cup rekindles a faded passion. If the thrill lasts beyond a few nights, India’s lost sport could rise again, writes Samar Halarnkar.
The credibility crisis confronting the Yadavs may well rub off on their determined effort to become symbols of opposition to women’s reservation, writes Rajdeep Sardesai.
News broadcasters on Friday ended their boycott of the third edition of the Indian Premier League (IPL) after an agreement with the cash-rich Indian league authorities.
In particular, the stereotyping of the media as being anti-Mayawati or anti-Modi has been used as a successful propaganda weapon by its proponents to push the media on the defensive, writes Rajdeep Sardesai.
The government on Monday reconstituted the 147-member National Integration Council (NIC) to be headed by the prime minister.
The IPL has successfully merged cricket with the demands of the public and the market. Now it must observe due diligence before its too late, writes Rajdeep Sardesai.