Opinion/Commentary
Not business as usual - Surjit S Bhalla, Indian Express
A detached, unhurried reading of the Budget 2017/18 does lead one to conclude that it was not a run-of-the-mill budget. It was different, both in what it did, and what it did not do. It was a state of the art and a workmanlike budget with one flaw — it hesitated to go the full, logical distance in tax reforms. Why? Likely because the government is waiting for a near-optimal political and economic moment in February next year.
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A target for 75 years - Pioneer
Unlearned lessons from the 1962 war - Ashok K Mehta, Pioneer
E-possibilities - Ravi Shankar Prasad, Indian Express
Forgo the Hindu Rashtra - Sagarika Ghose, Times of India
In a war over Doklam, why China will likely be the eventual loser - Onkar Marwah, Business Standard
Does India need bullet trains? - Raghu Dayal, Business Line
Protecting and conserving life below water - RK Pachauri, Pioneer
'Hurriyat separatists are Pakistan's Trojan Horse in the Valley' - Minhaz Merchant, Mail Today
A paradigm shift in foreign policy - Harpreet Kaur & Anupam Kumar, Pioneer
Public service and the Pravasi - Bibek Debroy, Indian Express
Quit India speeches in House become ‘my party vs your party’ - Manoj CG & Liz Mathew, Indian Express
Why Sanskrit remains confined - Priyadarshi Dutta, Pioneer
Upgrading the software - Pranab Dhal Samanta, Economic Times
Doklam’s unintended consequence - C Raja Mohan, Indian Express
For Bihar’s sake - NK Singh, Indian Express
NDA's might increasing steadily in Upper House - Hari Shankar Vyas, Pioneer
Need for restoration of faith in democracy - Swapan Dasgupta, Pioneer
A peaceful roadmap - Pioneer
Seeing India through the eyes of Nirad - KK Srivastava, Pioneer
Let's grow on our own terms - Rajiv Kumar, Mail Today
Roadmap to military self-reliance - Pravin Sawhney, Pioneer
Mind the power gap - C Raja Mohan, Indian Express
What modi can do next - Baijayant 'Jay' Panda, Times of India
Of locking and unlocking India-China stand-off - Ashok K Mehta, Pioneer
It’s simple: Darjeeling wants out - Pratim Ranjan Bose, Business Line
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Unfortunately, parties like the Congress and CPI(M) have attacked the Army chief and armed forces who have registered major success in eliminating terrorists and their sponsors across the border. It is because of the security forces’ effective actions that Pakistan-sponsored terrorists have been under siege. We hope political parties will speak up against the enemies of India rather than aiming theirs barbs at the Army. Such political opportunism has given unwarranted moral strength to the enemies of the country and in a way it contributed to such action (the attack on pilgrims).
GVL Narasimha Rao, BJP National Spokesperson Read more...
 

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