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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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
A revolution shaped by denim? - Santosh Desai, Times of India
Kill for the IAS - Nandini Nair & Priyanka Kotamraju, Business Line
Happy Birthday Chennai - Nimi Kurian, Hindu
The BKS Iyengar legacy - Sanjukta Sharma, Mint
The Himalayan Kumbh begins - Raju Gusain, India Today
All we hear is Radio Taxi - Business Line
$900 and a battery life of one hour: the first ever smartphone - IrishTimes
25 years and still making Modi-sh statements - Anil Mulchandani, NewIndianExpress
First ever self-organizing thousand-robot swarm - Leslie D’Monte, Mint
Indian-origin professor wins Maths 'Nobel' - Chidanand Rajghatta, Times of India
The lionhearted women of Gir - Rahi Gaikwad, Hindu
Muslim girls in Jharkhand shatter stereotypes on Sanskrit - Pankaj Kumar, Hindustan Times
How Tatas changed since 1947 - PR Sanjai & Madhura Karnik, Mint
Shiva still weeps at Katas - Rajat Ghai, Business Standard
Board games BC - Rashmi Pratap, Business Line
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Verbatim

The bitter truth that is now dawning on the Indian public is that far from being a great economist and a man of integrity, the former Prime Minister’s macro-economic management was a complete disaster, and he had indeed made terrible compromises just to cling to office. As a result, he compromised national interest, caused humongous loss to the exchequer and contributed substantially to India’s economic downfall. Obsessed with the desire to cling to power, he seemed to have made several unpardonable decisions to please his political masters — Ms Sonia and Mr Rahul Gandhi — and some coalition partners. Going by the evidence that is now at hand, the country has undoubtedly paid a very heavy price for having accepted Mr Manmohan Singh as Prime Minister for an entire decade.
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