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IN TODAY'S PAPER
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Since 1st March, 1999
 
THE TELEGRAPH
 
 
Reform with populism
Pervez Musharraf, when explaining his pardon to the nuclear scientist, Abdul Qadeer Khan, complained about the penchant of the Pakistani media for juicy stories and headlines as against his “reality”. The Economist calls President George W. Bu...  | Read.. 
 
Letters to the Editor
The going gets tough
Sir — The inclusion of Hillary Clinton as a member of America’s top 25 “tough guys” by Men’s Jou ...  | Read.. 
 
Gone down under
Sir — The performance of the Indian cricket team in the VB series finals does not do justice to the ...  | Read.. 
 
EDITORIAL
UNCIVIL FUSS
In India the free lunch was never a myth, as all politicians, some bureaucrats, and a great many policemen will ...| Read.. 
 
WITH BAT AND BALL
The prime minister, Mr Atal Bihari Vajpayee, did not need to bowl a googly to ensure that the Indian cricket team tours Pakis...| Read.. 
 
FIFTH COLUMN
 
LETTER FROM A TERRORIST
“Dear Mom, Iraq is really fun, and us guys from al Qaida are doing great work. I personally have organized twenty-five suicid...  | Read.. 
OPED
A little more involvement
Effective responses: changing the dynamics of gender relations: As long as gender inequality exists, women’s rights and opportunities to...  | Read.. 
 
Stealing the state’s show
What can the political parties do but to rush in' The fourth meeting of the World Social Forum in Mumbai has been different from the earlier ones in one important respect. It ...  | Read.. 
 
SCRIPSI
Once regarded as the herald of enligtenment in all spheres of knowledge, science is now increasingly seen as a strictly instrumental system of control. Its use as a system of manipulation and its role in restricting human freedom now parallel in every detail its use as a means of natural manipulation. — MURRAY BOOKCHIN