The Telegraph e-Paper
The Telegraph
| Sunday, November 15, 2015 |
CIMA Gallary

7 days

How China helped Pakistan build the bomb

China helped Pakistan build a nuclear bomb. But this was not a one-way street. Pakistan, in turn, gave China access to Western technology, according to a new book by Andrew Small. An extract

In January 2004, a strange handover ceremony took place in Tripoli. In a meeting room at Libya's National Board for Scientific Research, the country's nuclear chief, Matuq Mohammed Matuq, presented two white plastic bags to Donald Mahley and David... | Read»


A succession question

Are Lalu Prasad's two sons and daughter jostling to succeed him as a leader of the Rashtriya Janata Dal? Sonia Sarkar weighs the matter

A picture speaks a thousand words. A poster right outside the residence of Lalu Prasad says it all. Bihar's present - and would-be - chief minister Nitish Kumar stands next to Prasad's son,... | Read»


The hunger games

Food apps and sites are either closing shop or cutting jobs drastically. Have they bitten off more than they can chew? Abimanyu Nagarajan and Kavitha Shanmugam find out 

It was a chaotic time for Gaurav Choudhary. The 24-year-old founder of food tech start-up TinyOwl was held hostage by sacked employees at his Pune office for over 30 hours last week. | Read»


For the hack of it

Ethical hacker Ankit Fadia is writing a novel. He’s also holding workshops in small towns. Sure, he was embroiled in a controversy too. Fadia tells Moumita Chaudhuri what that was all about  

It's not easy being an ethical hacker. But because Ankit Fadia has been there and done that, he knows what he's talking about. Right now, he is conducting workshops across the country, mostly in... | Read»


Gems of thrones

On November 21, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London will launch an exhibition devoted to ‘spectacular’ Indian jewellery. Amit Roy offers a preview

Judging by what it is doing to promote the art and culture of India, the Victoria and Albert Museum in London surely deserves some kind of prize. It was founded in 1852 and named after Queen... | Read»