Soft News
The talking thali - Devdutt Pattanaik
The best way to destroy a culture is to destroy the kitchen. For it is in the kitchen that a language is spoken that addresses the eye, the ear, the nose, the tongue and even the skin, all five senses, something that all of us are exposed to since childhood but few of us realize. By cooking Chinese food in the Chinese way,the Chinese mother makes her child Chinese. By cooking Zulu food in the Zulu way, the Zulu mother makes her child Zulu.
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Radio nights - Shreekant Sambrani, Business Standard
6 surprises that greet a Pakistani in India - Tahir Mehdi, Dawn
Begum Akhtar made India her `deewana' - Arnab Banerjee, Times of India
Scientists bask in LED glow - Hindu
Agents of social transformation - KG Suresh, Pioneer
Grand spectacle draws to a close - R Krishna Kumar, Hindu
Google: Donít be modest - Economist
Fools rush in - Barry Ritholtz, Mint
The Amma Bountiful - V Shoba, Indian Express
Are the robots coming for our jobs? - Pramit Bhattacharya, Mint
To Mars and beyond - Dinesh C Sharma, MailToday
For the next five billion users - Sudhir Chowdhary, Financial Express
The Nehru jacket, now Modi style - Times of India
Soft power, hard battles - Nalin Mehta and Boria Majumdar, Times of India
What India watches on TV - Vanita Kohli-Khandekar, Business Standard
HMT & times of the watch - Santosh Desai, Times of India
Process obsession - Shombit Sengupta, Indian Express
Enlightenment, lost and found - Shuddhabrata Sengupta, Business Standard
To walk is to reach out - Namita Bhandare, Hindustan Times
Amul: Utterly self-sufficient - Sohini Das, Business Standard
The God of big things - Madhavankutty Pillai, Open
Along the hills with Nanda Devi - Sanjay Singh, Indian Express
Burning man blues - Nick Bilton, New York Times
The next-generation greenhouse - Esther Dyson, Mint
Saying hello in Japan is easier now - Ravi Neelakantan, Hindu
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Verbatim

The BJP and the Sangh have understood the reality of India’s changing society and an organisation that was considered Brahmin-centric put up a backward caste leader like Narendra Modi as its prime ministerial candidate. Modi is not an ordinary man. The journey of this man, who began earning his living by selling tea, to the prime minister’s chair is no less than that of the hero of a novel. I had warned Nitish that Modi is not an ordinary man, he must not be underestimated. In return, he not only turned me out of the Rajya Sabha, but also expelled me from the party. This is the Tughlaqesque style of running party and government.
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