Opinion/Editorials
What happened at Koodankulam? - G Balachandran, Indian Express
The prime minister’s recent comments to the journal Science on the foreign funding of Indian NGOs and the deportation of a German national, Sonntag Reiner Hermann, has generated much heat, with newspaper reports feeding further analysis and comment.
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New Delhi's Hunger Games - Sadanand Dhume, WSJ
Twitter quietly changes India - Sadanand Dhume, WSJ
The Modi factor and the fake outrage over Ishrat Jahan - R Jagannathan, FirstPost
Take care of telecom - Business Standard
Battles within Islam: The sectarian divide - G Parthasarathy, Pioneer
Dear Shri Subbarao - Jaithirth Rao, Economic Times
Food security ordinance: Recipe for disaster - Times of India
Clear the skies - Business Line
PMRD fellows: Double standards and a clean chit - Paromita Goswami, IE
Judicial appointments: Tyranny of secrecy - NGR prasad, D Nagasaila & V Suresh, Hindu
Ishrat Jahan and the ethics of Indiaís encounter policies - Praveen Swami, FP
Mutual funds: A selective saving grace - Dhirendra Kumar, Business Standard
Again, the PM failed to check an errant 'ally' - Business Standard
12 ways to superior subsidy - TK Arun, Economic Times
Heart in the left place - Financial Express
Automation rises as unions get more demanding - Financial Express
Populism will sink us - Ranabir Ray Choudhury, Business Line
Pull out all the stops on FDI - Bhaskar Balakrishnan, Business Line
Environment ministry corrects a costly mistake - Indian Express
Force the issue: Raise special forces to take on the Maoists - Times of India
Shift focus from feeding us to freeing up job opportunities - Times of India
The art of no war - KC Singh, Asian Age
Their Gwadar, our Chabahar - Rohit Bansal, Pioneer
Waiting for Maoists to encircle Delhi - Ashok K Mehta, Pioneer
Why Jet-Etihad deal scrutiny is good for FDI - Binoy Prabhakar, Economic Times
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Verbatim

India is run by politicians, tycoons and bureaucrats, but there is a Superclub that discreetly dominates the national agenda. They are Nobel Prize winners like Amartya Sen, who quit Nalanda University after allegations of irregularities and nepotism, and ‘human rights’ activists like Teesta Setalvad and convicted Naxal sympathisers such as Binayak Sen. They bask in the luxury of dollars and euros, receive prestigious awards and grants, and have more air miles with junkets than the square meals an average Indian gets. Mesmerised by their intelligentsia cachet, it is the only cosy club the political class woos with corporate-funded think tank and government committee positions. Together they form the Establishment, which the ordinary Indian cannot beat.
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