Any sports boycott should be linked either to India’s interests or to a campaign against some immoral policy, writes Vir Sanghvi.
There are times - in a complex economy like India - when the market fails to equitably distribute the wealth generated by the boom, writes Vir Sanghvi
Even if a film is historically inaccurate and portrays a dead person critically, do we have the right to ban it? Vir Sanghvi examines...
The roots of Raj Thackeray's attack on Bhaiyyas lie in the country's transformation economically. Vir Sanghvi elaborates further...
The new improved and hairy Nawaz Sharif got me thinking: could it happen here? Can we think of a single Indian PM who would consider a hair transplant? Vir Sanghvi examines in Counterpoint.
I am filled with admiration for Prakash Karat. How can you not admire a man who dares dream the impossible? asks Vir Sanghvi.
It is shameful that the BJP should use ‘tough on terror’ as a campaigning slogan when actually the opposite was true of the party’s time in office, writes Vir Sanghvi.
Raj Thackeray fails to realise that what used to work in the 1960s and 1970s ceases to exist in the current times, writes Vir Sanghvi.
Jargon may have a place but it can never be a substitute for speaking a language correctly, to communicate crisply, writes Vir Sanghvi.
The controversial author is desperately short of supporters within the literary, Govt and media circle, writes Vir Sanghvi.
The main reason why India and Pakistan have followed such divergent paths is because of the choices made by them after Independence, writes Vir Sanghvi.
Throughout the 21st century, the Tatas have beaten every doom-laden prediction and silenced every critic, writes Vir Sanghvi.
Our entire system of civilian awards has always been a source of both concern and some irritation to me, writes Vir Sanghvi.
The mistake many of us make in reading the Gujarat victory is that we see Modi through the prism of a single issue, writes Vir Sanghvi.
As far as Indian journalism is concerned, an important part of its history died with the death of Russy Karanjia, writes Vir Sanghvi.