This is Part 2 of our series, 2018 in Review, and focuses on Indian Foreign Policy. Specifically, on the lessons we can learn from Kautilya.
This is Part 5 of our series, 2017 in Review, and focuses on Foreign Policy.
Bangladesh has set an example with its response to the Rohingya crisis. India must stand firm in support.
Ambedkar was right. The only way to save our farmers is to allow jobs for them to be created elsewhere.
Before we solve the crisis in Indian agriculture, we need clarity on what we are aiming for.
The nationalism we are overdosing ourselves with is not the inclusive one that created India, but the divisive one that created Pakistan. Too much of it will destroy India.
We might actually be in a better position today than our counterparts a hundred years ago. We might not feel that way, but compared to the task of persuading society that every human being is equal regardless of caste, religion or gender, our challenges are relatively easier.
On 26th January 1950, the Enlightenment—a historical process of intellectual development that evolved in Western Europe and the United States over centuries—was injected into the veins of Indian society in the form of a written statute. We are still dealing with the shock of that moment.