Jyoti Dogra’s play reveals how frivolous conversations between strangers are a reflection of an an insecure society.
Four contemporary artists discuss past, present and future conflicts of the human race.
After capturing the architectural landmarks of south Bombay, Robert Stephens turns his attention towards Mumbai suburbs.
Bhalchandra Nemade's publishers and contemporaries talk about why this shouldn’t overshadow his work and the Jnanpith win.
Vinod Tawde said on Sunday that Rushdie’s swipe at Nemade was insulting and inappropriate.
John Guy, curator of the Metropolitan Museum of Art, traces traditions through relics.
Akshara Haasan talks about her serendipitous entry into films and how she is still soul searching.
Venkanna’s works are erotic, but dig deeper and you will see the layers of contemporary issues.
The Smallest Theatre in the World travels to India to enthral the audience on its streets and schools.
450 young entrepreneurs swapped ideas and life stories on board a train as part of the Jagriti Yatra. Here five of them discuss their ideas.
That internship was the beginning of Sharma’s affair with India’s growing social sector.
School has produced more than 6,500 handpump mechanics, solar engineers, FM radio operators and dentists, mostly women.
Rudy noted that while the total skilled work was 75 per cent in Germany and 80 per cent in Japan it is merely 2 per cent in India.
A school for underprivileged teaches students to juggle math and science with classical music.
Young people bursting with exciting and innovative business ideas.
Tablet to teach languages in Braille, biscuits baked with lime are some of the 22-year old’s registered innovations.
Two French students talk about wanting to change the face of social entrepreneurship among women.
Jagriti Yatra carries students from across country, familiarising them with small businesses to encourage social entrepreneurship.
Wild left France to work in Kabul and use his novels as shields in war-torn areas of the world.
450 students from India and overseas are part of the 2014 edition where they will study local businesses in 10 centres.
An exhibition throws light on the extinct art of Baluchar weavers.
The show which opened on Dec 17, is seeing a steady footfall of students, families and ardent Tendulkar fans.
Ahead of his Mumbai visit, Mark Gatiss speaks about playing the ‘smarter’ Holmes in Sherlock, and writing for the heroes he grew up, reading
Atul Dodiya’s latest work, a tribute to art and artists, reflects the importance of museums.
Through his cartoons, Paul Fernandes explores humour and what’s forgotten in the Bombay of a time past