The Telegraph
Since 1st March, 1999
Poison as prescription
It was the ancient Fifties. A venerable academic used to preside over the School of Economics and Sociology of the University of Bombay at its magnificent Churchgate campus. Once the annual budget of the Union government was presented on the last wor...  | Read.. 
Letters to the Editor
Virtual addiction
Sir — It is good that people have realized at last that internet addicts are no less sick than alco ...  | Read.. 
Festival of doom
Sir — It is shameful that criminals have started using religion as a pretext for harassing people t ...  | Read.. 
Leading Indian companies have been aware of the compulsions of globalization; some, especially in pharmaceuticals, have taken...| Read.. 
Bangladesh’s fledgling democracy is on trial once again. This is not the first time that the animosity between the two major ...| Read.. 
Prize for the Big man
It is very unlikely that Gambia’s president, Yahya Jammeh, re-elected last month to a third term with a 67 per cent majority,...  | Read.. 
A society without compassion
Sri Lanka has been so brutalized by thirty years of ethnic strife that it has become immune to violence. “We have lost the capacity to feel outraged,” remarked a senior Colomb...  | Read.. 
Golden goose and ugly ducklings
It is difficult to imagine Buddhadeb Bhattacharjee as a software professional. But there can be no doubts about the chief minister’s new-found love for information technology....  | Read.. 
Experience shows that the most dangerous moment for a bad government is usually just as it’s starting on reform. — ALEXIS DE TOCQUEVILLE