Jawaharlal Nehru

Result: 1- 8 out of 155 Article found

Denied salary for months, pharma PSU staff to boycott Maharashtra polls

Employees have decided to protest in front of candidates and leaders who come to seek votes.


The Ides of August

PM of the first majority government since 1984 must put some fears to rest


Independence Day 1947: Unseen archival footage you must see today

Here is a compilation of the best archival footage of 1947.


Modi’s institutional designs

His approach resembles that of Indira Gandhi. But he must note: in Delhi, what one controls, slips away.


The storyteller of India

New work on constitutional law is indebted to Granville Austin.


Reworking the idea of Pakistan

Nawaz Sharif must revise his country’s notion of India as ‘permanent enemy’ to reach out to India’s new government.


Agriculture can’t wait

While RBI is holding rates steady, government needs to overhaul food markets.

Cong still believes in ideals of Nehru: Sonia

she said the four pillars of Nehruvianism — democratic institution-building, staunch secularism, socialist economics and a foreign policy of non-alignment — were integral to a vision of Indianness.


If Nehru did not exist

India would have had to invent him. Remembering India’s first PM on his 50th death anniversary


The great communicator

In one sense at least, the new PM will be a dramatic change from the old.


‘Atal, PM gave in to China, Nehru died because of it’

Mulayam also claimed there is no difference between BJP and Congress as both serve the interests of capitalists. BJP had gained due to weakness of Congress.


It’s not the nuclear deal

The UPA has done well to bring rights-based social welfare schemes to the forefront.

Diplomat of his time

Under Jagat Mehta’s stewardship, foreign policy was largely insulated from the uncertainties of the moment.

Poor political management has become synonymous with the Congress party’s current governance.

Time for the high command to go

Centralisation of power in the Congress is neither winning voters nor motivating cadres.

Lloyd and Susanne Rudolph, now in their 80s, started studying Indian politics in the mid-1950s at Harvard, where they were PhD students and later junior professors.

An insider’s view, an outsider’s eye

From caste to Gandhi, the Rudolphs’ lifelong study of India stands out for novelty and impact.


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