The Telegraph
Tuesday , March 25 , 2014
 
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Shadows of time past

There is a fear abroad. It is the fear of authoritarianism. Driving that fear is the prospect of Narendra Modi as prime minister. Nobody, not even his claque of applauders, quite believes that he is patient with dissent or dissenters. Impatience, the alarmists argue, could lead to imprisonment. Fasc...   | Read..
 
Letters to the Editor
A gifted man
Sir — The grand old man of India and a renowned writer and journalist, Khushwant Singh, passed away ...  | Read.. 
 
Changing colours
Sir — Poll-bound Odisha is now seeing the true colours of veteran politicians who used to mark them ...  | Read.. 
 
Special cases
Sir — Amidst all the political battles going on in Bihar, the cases involving Misa Bharti and Shatr ...  | Read.. 
 
Parting shot
Sir — I have been reading about the Patna municipal commissioner being a strict man and the steps h ...  | Read.. 
 
EDITORIAL

GONE AGAIN

India may have fewer women, but that does not make them more precious. One look at numerous villages in Haryana, Punjab and w...   | Read..
 

LOSING BATTLE

It is that time in Indian politics again when all that matters is a ticket from the party to fight elections. Denied their pa...   | Read..
 
MALA FIDE
 
The war within
A father determined to sulk, complicate and antagonize a party leadership to ensure his candidature even though he is past re...  | Read.. 
OPED
For the promotion of greater synergy
Two major issues have brought foreign policy formulation and implementation into the domain of public debate recently ...  | Read.. 
 
SCRIPSI
Always fall in with what you’re asked to accept. Take what is given, and make it over your way. My aim in life has always been to hold my own with whatever’s going. — ROBERT FROST