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IN TODAY'S PAPER
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Since 1st March, 1999
 
THE TELEGRAPH
 
 
A problem not named
The deadly riots occasioned by the Railway Recruitment Board exams in Ass- am and Maharashtra, were a grim reminder of a potentially serious social crisis India might face in the near future. Amidst all the upbeat predictions being made about the Ind...  | Read.. 
 
Letters to the Editor
Easy catch, in the end
Sir — One wonders why The Telegraph had to announce Saddam Hussein’s capture by American for ...  | Read.. 
 
It’s a woman’s world
Sir — Nilanjana S. Roy invokes the old whipping boy, the taliban, while talking about Coke muzzling ...  | Read.. 
 
EDITORIAL
FEELING GOOD
The finishing, and all important, touch to the feelgood factor being experienced by most Indians was provided ...| Read.. 
 
CLEARED OUT
A state that does not exercise its authority runs the risk of losing it. For far too long, rebel groups from India’s North-ea...| Read.. 
 
HERITAGE MATTERS
 
How old is an antique'
The English term, “antiquity”, is derived from the Latin word “antiques” or from “antico” in Italian, which ref...  | Read.. 
OPED
Gain some, lose some
Interest rates all over the world, including India, have been falling for the last few years. What are the pros and cons of a soft interest regime, specially in a country like...  | Read.. 
 
This one is for the Islamic peoples
The people of Iran... have shown that they deem participation in public affairs to be their right, and that they want to be masters of their own destiny. This conflict is obse...  | Read..