Opinion/Editorials
Growth busts poverty - Times of India
Poverty estimates between 2004-05 and 2009-10 show a sharp reduction in the absolute number of the poor by 52.5 million to 354.7 million. This is encouraging for several reasons. While the new poverty line at lower than the earlier Rs 32 per day benchmark - Rs 22.43 per day for rural areas and Rs 28.65 per day for urban areas - may draw grumbles, the fact is the percen-tage of below poverty line people has declined at double the pace of that bet-ween 1993-94 and 2004-05.
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Congress' Rahul dilemma deepens - Deepak Kumar Jha, Pioneer
Why there’s a need for more transparency & context in op-eds - Kelly McBride, Poynter
Mandir? UP has 2 other semi-finals pre-2014 - Ashok Malik, Economic Times
Use Modi to manage rupee - TK Arun, Economic Times
The economic consequences of Professor Amartya Sen - Arvind Subramanian, Business Standard
Now, it’s committee-panel raj - Ashoak Upadhyay, Business Line
India’s dysfunctional public health system - Mint
Breaking China code needs firm leadership - Ashok K Mehta, Pioneer
Judicial appointments: Shred the veil of secrecy - Ajit Prakash Shah, Times of India
Elections win over hunger - Suman Sahai, Asian Age
How chess explains the World - John Arquilla, ForeignPolicy
Free markets have helped cut global poverty - Mint
The rupee's wake-up call - Financial Express
Stop 'Mandalising' the military - Ajai Shukla, Business Standard
Managing the rupee fall - Business Standard
Dr Singh, you've slipped - Yashwant Sinha, Economic Times
Boost economy, rupee will revive - Economic Times
VVIP power - Indian Express
Omar Abdullah protests too much - Indian Express
Authorities ignored IB warnings on Bodh Gaya - Pioneer
Like vultures, they fight for remains - A Surya Prakash, Pioneer
Wanted, an Indian Frankfurter - Prabhash Ranjan, Hindu
Snowden made the right call when he fled the US - Daniel Ellsberg, Washington Post
What about the Right to Good Governance? - Joginder Singh, Pioneer
Centre must reveal Ishrat Jahan’s terror links - Pioneer
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The conventional view was that Bose had marginalised himself out of national space by leaving Gandhi, Congress and then the country by 1941. Two events in 1946 proved that this view was utterly wrong. The revolt in the Indian Navy in February was evidence that Bose’s influence in the armed forces was beyond the control of the British. And the trial of Bose INA veterans at the Red Fort for treason led to such mass rage that British rule was no longer tenable. India’s young had spoken. And they had spoken in the voice of Bose.
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