The Telegraph
Since 1st March, 1999
Spooky for all times
For the British rulers, whose morbidity and mortality rates were alarmingly high in an inhospitable land, trying to build homes and offices that minimized the ravages of disease and discomfort was by no means a minor preoccupation. As early as the e...  | Read.. 
Letters to the Editor
Familiar faces
Sir — The British Hindu-turned-Muslim, Dhiren Barot, has been jailed for life for plotting terroris ...  | Read.. 
Still helpless
Sir — The West Bengal government is not serious about implementing the Right to Information Act at ...  | Read.. 
Road show
Sir — On my way to college the other day, a clammy hand determinedly brushed against my body at the ...  | Read.. 
Contradictions are of no consequence to Indian politicians. It has not yet struck them that the term, ‘Dalit Muslim’, is an a...| Read.. 
Indians, it appears to Mr Swraj Paul, are “taking over” London. But he adds in the same breath that they might get into troub...| Read.. 
The legend lives on
A 91-year-old is the object of much attention in China these days. Will she accompany President Hu Jintao to India next week ...  | Read.. 
Untouched by the democratic spirit
Political parties fighting with each other is a normal sight in any democracy. In neighbouring Bangladesh, however, that fight is not kept restricted to the floor of parliamen...  | Read.. 
The author’s that music begins to atrophy when it departs too far from the dance; that poetry begins to atrophy when it gets too far from music. — EZRA POUND