By Rimli Bhattacharya
All of a sudden Devangi’s mother started bleeding and I could hear her soft moans which normally happen to a badly ailing individual. Devangi rushed to her mother’s rescue and I managed to tie a bandage to stem the bleeding on their direction.
By Rimli Bhattacharya
The movie weaves a bouquet of dainty emotions. Koushik’s journey in dealing with the loss of his loved one and winning back his wife’s trust has not been a smooth sailing. Not to forget the broken husband of Mita who has in him the impotent rage in his failure to confront his deceased, unfaithful wife.
By Noel Mariam George
Migrant subjectivity, as opposed to national subjectivity of the citizen, isn’t Hindu or secular, isn’t territorial and isn’t national. Migrant subjectivity as opposed to savarna national subjectivity doesn’t aim at hegemonic ‘oneness’ in a centralised state.
By Nishi Pulugurtha
Rathore’s poetry draws on the everyday, to emotions and feelings that are real and perceptive, to literature, history and Indian myths and stories that have to do chiefly with love. This collection, his first volume of poems, records impressions and facets of lived everyday moments.
By Shuma Talukdar
This is high time for the apex court to rise up and realise its constitutional obligations rather than just follow the manifesto of the political party leading the current coalition government at the centre. It should realise that it is the guardian of our constitution and the highest authority for protecting the rights and liberties of every individual in the country and for upholding the value of the rule of law.
By Niranjan Pant
Going through various articles published in respect to the Supreme Court Judgment (SCJ) on the Ram temple case, I find there are many from the pseudo-secular, Muslim legal professionals and left-liberal stock that are of the opinion that the SCJ has relied more on faith than evidence.
By Nasima Islam
Bengalis including everyone residing in Bengal while remaining auto-critical to their internal mistakes must in all strength, be united and resist all sorts of “narrow domestic walls” that tries to divide its own abode. Can Bengal do that?
By Jagriti Gangopadhyay
Unless sons and daughters both receive equal access and opportunities within the household, patriarchal structures will continue adolescent girls into marriage. With constant debates around equal pay, inclusive work environment for women, rise of single mothers, the Government of India should pay serious attention to adolescent pregnancy rates in India.