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IN TODAY'S PAPER
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Since 1st March, 1999
 
THE TELEGRAPH
 
 
Beyond the bonhomie
Seldom do career diplomats have the privilege or satisfaction of seeing something they have undertaken reach its final or productive phase. Because they are moved from one station to another every three or four years, most of them leave their initiat...  | Read.. 
 
Letters to the Editor
Theatre of the absurd
Sir — An anti-globalization meet will naturally have protest marches, heated debates and first worl ...  | Read.. 
 
Down with dynasty
Sir —It is hard to disagree with Sunanda K. Datta-Ray when he says that domesticity would suit Soni ...  | Read.. 
 
Unjust claims
Sir — Gyan Pathak makes a number of baseless statements in “What those numbers conceal” (Jan 9). Ta ...  | Read.. 
 
EDITORIAL
OVER THE RAINBOW
Globalization has had many prophets, from Karl Marx to John Lennon, before the Chicago school and the Bretton Woods instituti...| Read.. 
 
CORRUPT LOGIC
If power corrupts, it also desensitizes. The manner in which West Bengal’s transport minister, Mr Subhas Chakraborty, reacted...| Read.. 
 
FIFTH COLUMN
 
The dark side of the tall tale
In a recent seminar in Calcutta, the Union education minister’s comments about the contribution of Indian Institutes of Techn...  | Read.. 
OPED
Attitude is everything
While many serious diseases attract stigma and discrimination, HIV/AIDS is particularly open to generate responses which “discredit” those who are infected. This is both becau...  | Read.. 
 
Wait and watch the ice thaw
Now that the first steps are being taken to rationalize relations with Pakistan, New Delhi has very appropriately begun to focus on the border dispute with China. Nothing coul...  | Read.. 
 
SCRIPSI
Man stands face to face with the irrational. He feels within him his longing for happiness and for reason. The absurd is born of this confrontation between the human need and the unreasonable silence of the world. — ALBERT CAMUS