Articles 21 through 120 of 500:
- 1984: The Dow Story (Indian Express, Editorial, Indian Express, Oct 27, 2007)
The Union Carbide Bhopal gas leak of December 3, 1984, was the largest industrial disaster in terms of its human costs. Between 40,000 and 50,000 people died due to the tragedy, and another 40,000 to 600,000 reportedly suffered adverse health . . . .
- Humans Put Humanity In Grave Danger (Telegraph, G.S. Mudur, Oct 27, 2007)
Humans are devouring the Earth’s natural resources in a manner that threatens humanity’s very survival, a UN report said today, predicting land and water shortages, deaths from pollution and disease, and extinction of species.
- Court Stays Operation Of Stone Crushing Unit (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 26, 2007)
The Madras High Court has stayed stone crushing activities at Poonthandalam-Pazhandandalam village, and deputed an advocate-commissioner to inspect the region.
- Award For University Hall (Frontline, LYLA BAVADAM, Oct 24, 2007)
“SUPERB interdisciplinary technical achievement … elegant renewal of one of the city’s finest Victorian buildings.”
- No Room For Complacency (Business Standard, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 23, 2007)
Difficult as it may be to believe, India could soon move from the status of a gas-deficit country — even though gas accounts for only 8 per cent of the country's primary energy consumption, against 24 per cent globally — to a gas-sufficient . . . ..
- 'Ganga Has More Life In It Than A Forest' (Times of India, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 22, 2007)
Despite pollution from industrial effluents, garbage and sewage, the Ganga riverine system teems with life.
- Look Northeast Policy (Indian Express, Pamela Philipose, Oct 22, 2007)
Amidst the Incredible India@60 blitzkrieg in New York was an event that didn’t attract the attention it should have.
- Bridge Over Troubled Waters (New Indian Express, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 22, 2007)
In Palangal (Bridges), well-known Tamil writer Sivasankari observes three generations of women from traditional ‘Tam Bram’ families — unconnected to one another — as they steer their lives through changing times and mores.
- Cong Ulb Members' Meet In November (Deccan Herald, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 19, 2007)
Congress party, oscillating between the choices of an Assembly election and another coalition government, is planning to put together a show of strength in early November.
- Still Not Open Enough (Telegraph, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 18, 2007)
The ongoing 17th Communist Party Congress in Beijing is all over the news space.
- World’S Largest Aircraft Touches Down In Singapore (Hindu, S. Annamalai, Oct 18, 2007)
The world’s largest commercial aircraft, A380, landed at the Changi airport here on Wednesday from Toulouse, France, to an impressive water salute from fire tenders, a colourful Chinese lion dance and the beating of traditional drums.
- Games People Play (Pioneer, Anuradha Dutt, Oct 18, 2007)
Even as India welcomes the Nobel Prize Committee's acknowledgment of the pioneering work done by the Intergovernmental Panel on Climate Change, headed by one of its own -- Mr Rajendra Pachauri -- the Congress-led UPA regime is set on an . . . . ..
- Policy Paralysis On Oil (The Economic Times, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 18, 2007)
The government’s decision not to revise domestic prices of petroleum products despite surging costs of imported crude oil is retrograde, and worse.
- “Grow More Trees, Save Environment” (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 17, 2007)
Since global warming is threatening to pose serious problems, it is time to embark on afforestation programmes and restore degraded forest areas to raise more trees to protect the environment, according to V.T. Kandasamy, Deputy . . . . .
- Build An Energy-Efficient India (Tribune, Editorial, The Tribune, Oct 17, 2007)
India is a country of extreme weather. It has large regions with burning hot seasons in summer and freezing cold winters.
- Climate, Nobel And Al Gore (Business Line, N. R. Krishnan , Oct 17, 2007)
Nobel awards for Peace can often be contentious. But not so this year. Barring a few diehard critics who question the phenomenon of global warming itself, the world has welcomed the 2007 award to Al Gore, former US Vice-President and a . . . . .
- Islamabad’S Polluted Lakes (Dawn, Editorial, Dawn, Oct 17, 2007)
THE twin cities were last week reminded of how polluted the water from their taps could be when the federal ombudsman chastised the environment regulatory authority, the Pakistan Environmental Protection Agency, for failing to control pollution in Khanpur
- Nobel Focus On Climate (Business Line, Ranabir Ray Choudhury , Oct 15, 2007)
The Nobel Peace Prize for the former US Vice-President and “climate campaigner”, Mr Al Gore, and the UN Climate Panel (headed by Mr R. K. Pachauri) has once more helped to focus attention on a phenomenon which may, ultimately . . . ..
- Final Solution (Pioneer, Editorial, The Pioneer, Oct 15, 2007)
Worldwide efforts to address climate change formally began with the adoption of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC) in 1992, of which India is party.
- Bridge Over Troubled Waters (New Indian Express, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 15, 2007)
In Palangal (Bridges), well-known Tamil writer Sivasankari observes three generations of women from traditional ‘Tam Bram’ families — unconnected to one another — as they steer their lives through changing times and mores.
- Warming To Peace (Telegraph, Editorial, The Telegraph, Oct 13, 2007)
A crusading spirit is always an inspiration, even though the mission may be founded on less than firm premises.
- Karunanidhi Puts Proposal On Hold (Hindu, S. RAMESH, Oct 12, 2007)
Chief Minister M. Karunanidhi has put on hold a proposal to condone high hydrogen cyanide (HCN) content in sago.
- Tunnel To Future (Pioneer, Editorial, The Pioneer, Oct 11, 2007)
Though Congress president Sonia Gandhi has advised the Delhi Government to shelve the tunnel linking National Highway 24 to Lodhi Road, perhaps the project needs to be looked at afresh and in new ways.
- Logic Of Rot (Telegraph, Dipankar Dasgupta, Oct 10, 2007)
“Something is rotten in the state of West Bengal.” The statement cries out for an explanation and I shall provide it indirectly by borrowing a trick from Tom, the narrator in Tennessee Williams’s play, The Glass Menagerie.
- The Way Ahead: Us And Iraq's Oil Economy (Deccan Herald, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 10, 2007)
Once most US troops leave Iraq, Iran will fill the vacuum and would control the Iraqi government, writes Alok Ray.
- Using Groundwater Wisely (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 09, 2007)
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh recently told the first Congress on Groundwater organised by the Ministry of Water Resources that subsidised access to water for economic and commercial purposes can no longer be sustained.
- This One Was Overdue (Times of India, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 08, 2007)
That mandatory fuel-efficiency norms for automobiles will be enforced in India within two years is a welcome announcement.
- New Cars, Old Roads (Tribune, Editorial, The Tribune, Oct 06, 2007)
With car sales in Europe remaining stagnant and declining in the US and Japan, major manufacturers are turning to the emerging markets like India, China and Russia.
- The Poisoning Of Punjab (Tribune, Sarbjit Dhaliwal, Oct 05, 2007)
IT is now being realised the world over that there is a definite relationship between the economy, the environment and biodiversity.
- Special Article (Statesman, Salman Haidar , Oct 04, 2007)
As the issue of climate change becomes an ever greater source of anxiety throughout the world, advocacy groups have pushed hard for the UN to step up its efforts to halt the rush towards environmental disaster.
- India Asks West To Lift 'Night Curfew' At Airports (Times of India, Correspondent or Reporter, Oct 04, 2007)
India has taken the first step towards ensuring that reaching Europe or US does not necessarily mean staying awake till 3 or 4 am for travellers boarding flights from India.
- Memorial Service (Telegraph, Editorial, The Telegraph, Oct 01, 2007)
In Calcutta, change is always a battle between new kinds of consciousness and existing forms of chaos.
- We Can Combat Climate Change (Deccan Herald, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 29, 2007)
One day, we learn that the ice might be gone from Arctic sea by 2050. The next, we hear that world governments met in Montreal to accelerate a deadline for phasing out the ozone-depleting chemicals known as chlorofluorocarbons . . .. .
- Testing The Sethusamudram’S Waters (Indian Express, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 29, 2007)
The Sethusamudaram Canal Project (SCP), which was to become operational by end-2008 before controversy hit it, is expected to reduce the sailing distances of ships plying between Kolkata and Tuticorin by 340 nautical miles (nm).
- Need Of The Hour: Sustainable Urban Drainage Systems (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Sep 29, 2007)
Robust,cost-effective,and flexible Sustainable Urban Drainage Systems are needed to rid our city of inundation.
- The Rising Cost Of Nature (Deccan Herald, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 29, 2007)
The triple threat of rising world demand, conversion of food into fuel, and climate shocks have conspired to push world food prices much higher than anticipated even a couple of years ago.
- Beyond The Veil (Telegraph, ASHOK MITRA , Sep 28, 2007)
While ‘the Mechanism’ is seemingly at work, the prime minister has struck a lyrical note. He is in raptures over the nuclear renaissance that is a-coming; he would dearly love his countrymen to partake of its fruits.
- Three Gorges Dam Causing Problems, Says China (Hindu, Jonathan Watts, Sep 28, 2007)
China’s showcase hydro-engineering project, the Three Gorges Dam, could become an environmental catastrophe unless remedial action is taken, the state media reported on Wednesday.
- India At 60: Think About The Future (Deccan Herald, S N CHARY, Sep 28, 2007)
As India turns 60, some corrective measures need to be taken to change the existing system....
- Toxic Toys (Frontline, AMAN SETHI, Sep 27, 2007)
Studies conducted on the toxic levels in everyday items raise questions about the dangers to which Indian consumers are exposed.
- ‘Toxic’ Hindu Idols Polluting Indian Rivers (Daily Times, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 26, 2007)
The immersion of thousands of statues of Hindu gods containing toxic chemicals into India’s rivers and lakes every year poses a pollution threat as festivals become increasingly commercialised, environmentalists said.
- Meet Prince Charming (Pioneer, Maneka Gandhi, Sep 26, 2007)
During the monsoons in my constituency, the frogs cross the road. The car-drivers keep a 'frogwatch' because I get paranoid if I think we are going to squash one.
- Food Insecurity, Drying Rivers Stare Kashmir In The Face (Kashmir Observer, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 25, 2007)
Kashmir is teetering dangerously on food insecurity as precious paddy land shrinks by conversion to rain-fed orchards and climate change wreaks havoc with rivers, reducing their level by two-thirds over the past forty years, a recently conducted . . . .
- The Ungood Earth (Times of India, NARAYANI GANESH, Sep 25, 2007)
The story of superlatives in China is not only about population numbers.
- Power Plant In Green Belt (Deccan Herald, Bhamy V Shenoy, Sep 24, 2007)
The plant can cause incalculable long term damage to the local environment.
- Water Management In Europe — Germany’S Wellspring Of Resources (Business Line, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 24, 2007)
The European Parliament recognises beer from Germany as being a “habitual foodstuff”, a label only awarded to very few forms of sustenance.
- Inflation Worries Beset China (Tribune, Jayshree Sengupta, Sep 22, 2007)
Inflation is a major fear for the government of China today. In July 2007, the Consumer Price Index rose by 5.6 percent-the highest so far. Goods that tourists normally buy have all gone up in price since 2005.
- What’S Sovereignty? (Indian Express, DHIRAJ NAYYAR, Sep 22, 2007)
Sovereignty is a sensitive issue in India even sixty years after independence.
- Path To Extinction (Pioneer, Hiranmay Karlekar, Sep 20, 2007)
The danger of human beings becoming extinct cannot be ruled out the way the world is going. . .
- Living With Violence (Dawn, Editorial, Dawn, Sep 18, 2007)
ANY trigger will do. The potential for violence is omnipresent in Pakistan, with no occasion too solemn or sacrosanct for venting emotion to the physical detriment of others.
- Soz Moots Navigation In Jhelum To Boost Tourism (Tribune, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 18, 2007)
Concerned about the shrinking water bodies in Kashmir, union water resources minister Saifuddin Soz here today envisaged a 170-km-long navigation plan for the Jhelum cutting across the valley to restore its lost heritage and tap tourism potential.
- Behavioral Angle To Traffic Management (Business Line, C. Gopinath , Sep 17, 2007)
The big gap in our response to traffic management is ignoring behavioral issues. We need to recognise that knowing how to drive a vehicle is not the same as being aware of how to drive on a road.
- A Dialectical Critique (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Sep 17, 2007)
American big businesses will diminish our sovereignty, unless we fight against imperialism.
- Green Gdp In China: Lessons To Be Learnt (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Sep 14, 2007)
A rare insight into the arguments going on in China about how to achieve sustainable development.
- More Girls Born In Arctic (Statesman, Editorial, Statesman, Sep 13, 2007)
Twice as many girls as boys are being born in remote communities north of the Arctic Circle. Across much of the northern hemisphere, particularly in the USA and Japan, the gender ratio has skewed towards girls for the first time a peer-reviewed . . . .
- Landing In The Past (Deccan Herald, Marianne de Nazareth, Sep 13, 2007)
As I flew out of Bangalore to New York to attend the UN conference on Climate Change, I chatted with a software engineer from Ireland, on the flight..
- Impact Of Political Upheaval (Dawn, Sultan Ahmed, Sep 13, 2007)
WHAT could be the impact of a lasting political upheaval in Pakistan on its economy? This is a question asked by many players in the economic sector, including foreigners, as the political crisis deepens.
- Leading Brand Iit (Frontline, SUHRID SANKAR CHATTOPADHYAY, Sep 13, 2007)
THE Indian Institute of Technology (IIT) Kharagpur, set up in 1951, is the torchbearer of the IIT system. It is not only the oldest of the IITs but also the largest in terms of campus area and students enrolled and the most diversified in terms . . . .
- Manmohan For More Rational Use Of Water (Hindu, GARGI PARSAI and SUNNY SEBASTIAN , Sep 12, 2007)
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh on Tuesday said the government could not continue to subsidise the economic and commercial use of water.
- Environment And Development (Dawn, Editorial, Dailyexcelsior, Sep 11, 2007)
THE relationship between economic development and environmental sustainability is one of the most critical issues of our times.
- Hyderabad Airport Raises Quality Bar (Singapore Times, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 11, 2007)
Construction of India's most modern airport at Hyderabad is in full swing with over 82 per cent of the work completed. Flight tests are scheduled in January 2008.
- A Bridge Collapses (Dawn, Editorial, Dawn, Sep 10, 2007)
SEPTEMBER ONE was a fateful day marked by a tragedy that should not have happened. The collapse of the Shershah bridge of the Northern Bypass in Karachi has had a ripple effect.
- Project To Conserve Yellow Sea (Statesman, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 08, 2007)
Environmentalists launched a project today to conserve the Yellow Sea, which they describe as one of the world’s most valuable but threatened marine ecosystems.
- Dam With A View (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 08, 2007)
On our way to numerous treks in the Indira Gandhi Wildlife Sanctuary and National Park, we have travelled extensively on Meenkarai Road, and never wondered where it got its name from or where it leads to.
- Where Is The Old Park? (Deccan Herald, KALPANA M NAGHNOOR, Sep 08, 2007)
As if the noise pollution is not too many decibels intolerably high, we now have dancing fountains to entertain the tone deaf and insight-impaired.
- The Dilemma Of Our Youth (Dawn, Muhammad Ali Siddiqi, Sep 07, 2007)
INTEREST in cricket has plummeted. Gone are the days when street after street was lit by neighbourhood boys playing cricket all night with taped balls.
- Up To Get Its Very Own 'Grand Trunk Road' (Deccan Herald, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 06, 2007)
Under the proposed project, flood control embankments running along the left bank of Ganga will be widened or built where they don't exist.
- Bourgeois Awards (Pioneer, Shailaja Chandra, Sep 06, 2007)
The largest number of recipients of the Padma awards are those who have treated the hearts, livers and sundry ailments of politicians, and not those who may have been responsible for containing, say, malaria in tribal regions
- The Cost Of Degradation (Dawn, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 06, 2007)
Environmental damage comes with a staggering price tag. In an age of runaway consumerism, it is this aspect of the problem that must be stressed if a more mainstream audience is to be brought on board and convinced of the gravity of the situation.
- Economy’S Primary Role (Dawn, Sultan Ahmed, Sep 06, 2007)
“ECONOMY should be in the driving seat in Pakistan, not politics” says Dr Salman Shah, advisor to the prime minister on finance.
- Sher Shah Maya’S Grand Ganga Road (Telegraph, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 06, 2007)
Mayavati today announced a plan to build the modern-day version of the Grand Trunk Road along the Ganga, triggering protests from environment groups and political rivals.
- Farmers Take Tatas, Government To Court Over Titanium Project (New Indian Express, Correspondent or Reporter, Sep 06, 2007)
A group of farmers has taken the Tamil Nadu government and the Tatas to court objecting to the government's decision to clear a titanium project in Tuticorin district, reportedly without conducting an environmental impact assessment (EIA).
- Spend Better, Not Less (Deccan Herald, A N Sudarsan Rao , Sep 05, 2007)
The British spend more each week on farm subsidies than on fruit and vegetables.
- Arabian Sea Could Turn Into Chimney For Nitrous Oxide (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Sep 04, 2007)
If the present warming trend continues, it would have far-reaching consequences on the ecosystem of the Arabian Sea, says biological oceanographer Joaquim Goes.
- Setting The Agenda (Indian Express, Sonia Gandhi, Sep 04, 2007)
We have much to be proud of as a nation on the 61st Independence Day.
- Travelogue, Ode, Lament (Hindu, Ramaswamy R. Iyer, Sep 04, 2007)
A journey down the Ganga portraying life along its banks and the issues the river faces today
- Have You Seen Baiji? (Pioneer, Editorial, The Pioneer, Sep 03, 2007)
A white dolphin native to China's Yangtse river that scientists declared extinct last year has possibly been spotted swimming in the wild, offering a small shred of hope for the animal's revival, a researcher said Wednesday.
- China Builds Itself For Future (Tribune, Jayshree Sengupta, Sep 01, 2007)
The China of today could be the India of tomorrow. This is especially true with regard to the rising pollution and traffic. The traffic is slow even on the five ring roads circling Beijing due to congestion.
- Dumping And Disposal Of Waste (Tribune, Janak Raj Gupta, Sep 01, 2007)
As the elections in four Municipal Corporations are over, it is now time to concentrate on the plight of urban dwellers whose number is swelling day by day and is expected to reach 50 per cent by 2030.
- Rapid Melting Of Tibetan Glaciers Will Have A Catastrophic Effect, Says Manmohan Singh (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 31, 2007)
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh on Thursday expressed concern over the rapid melting of glaciers in the Tibetan plateau. “If the glacier system in Tibet and Indus rivers melts, then it will have a catastrophic effect because of the linking of . . . .
- Pm Unhappy With Ganga Plan (Tribune, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 31, 2007)
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh said today that the progress in the Ganga Action Plan was not up to the desired level.
- 'The Future Of The Planet Lies In The Market' (Times of India, Editorial, The Times of India, Aug 31, 2007)
According to Yvo de Boer, executive secretary of the United Nations Framework Convention on Climate Change (UNFCCC), the big challenge is to find ways to tackle climate change without compromising on economic growth and poverty eradication.
- Going The Extra Air Mile (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Aug 30, 2007)
David Beckhams health is at risk, according to medical experts, from an excess of flying. Playing both for England and LA Galaxy means an astonishing schedule. In August, his trips will total 12,000 miles worth of flights including . . . .
- Pecking Order Follows (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Aug 29, 2007)
Instead of helping all European Union (EU) member states to meet their own Kyoto goals, the European Commission is shifting what should be a shared burden on to its newest members.
- Democratic Pressure & International Diplomacy Statecraft (Hindu, Harish Khare , Aug 29, 2007)
The current controversy over the 123 agreement goes beyond the nature of our relationship with the United States. It has to do with how democracy’s contentious noise and disagreements can be used positively in pursuit of national diplomatic goals.
- Jharia: A Town On Fire (Tribune, Amar Chandel, Aug 28, 2007)
When we say that such and such town is sitting on a powder keg, we mean that figuratively. But in the case of Jharia (Jharkhand), it is literally true. Coal burning uncontrolled underneath it has put a fiery question mark on the very existence of . . . .
- Retreating Reefs (Hindustan Times, Editorial, HindustanTimes, Aug 27, 2007)
Some of Earth’s most vivid landscapes are underwater — and they are vanishing twice as fast as tropical rainforests.
- Rs 500 Sq Ft: Nariman Point Pips Cp In Rent (Times of India, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 27, 2007)
Pollution, traffic jams, creaking infrastructure, slum sprawls — nothing seems to deter big companies, multinationals and foreign banks from paying astronomical prices for office space in the country's financial capital.
- Selective Standards (Deccan Herald, A N Sudarsan Rao , Aug 25, 2007)
It has been mildly amusing to read some of the vitriol that has been hurled at those at the Camp for Climate Action.
- Power Needs Hinge On Nuke Deal (Deccan Herald, KALYAN RAY, Aug 22, 2007)
The governments ambitious scheme of generating 20,000 MW of electricity from nuclear energy will face a major set back if the Indo-US civilian nuclear deal does not materialise because the existing Indian uranium reserve can only. . .
- China’S Young Want Cars First: Survey (Hindu, Editorial, The Hindu, Aug 21, 2007)
About 80 per cent of young Chinese are concerned about global warming, but 85 per cent would buy a car, the main cause of urban air pollution, given the chance.
- Pm Adds Growth Fuel To Nuke Case (Telegraph, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 21, 2007)
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh today sprang economic logic on opponents of the nuclear deal and appealed for a political consensus to keep “India on the move” through a sound energy security strategy.
- Maritime Control And Safety (The Economic Times, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 20, 2007)
Over the last few weeks, at least 18 ships have either run aground or sunk without any trace on India’s west coast.
- Wordsmith Of Wit And Wisdom (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 18, 2007)
Thomas Burleigh Kurishingal turns Descartes’ quote on its head. ‘I am what I am’ at his hands becomes “I am what I am not!” Reverence, it appears is not part of Thomas Burleigh Kurishingal’s makeup.
- Happy Birthday Mother India! (Deccan Herald, Editorial, The Deccan Herald, Aug 18, 2007)
We have yet to exploit solar and wind energy potential, writes Khushwant Singh.
- India Fights Back (Asian Age, Seema Mustafa, Aug 18, 2007)
Truth. This has been the casualty of Prime Minister Manmohan Singhâ€™s decision to throw wide open the Indian doors for the United States in agriculture, defence, business, trade and of course civilian nuclear energy cooperation.
- One Million Cars Go Off Beijing Roads (Hindu, PALLAVI AIYAR, Aug 18, 2007)
Unique experiment to tackle traffic congestion and pollution for Olympic Games
Cars to ply on alternate days
Air quality to be monitored during experiment
- Deal Markers (Indian Express, Mini Kapoor, Aug 18, 2007)
It’s a “deal” not everyone is still admitting to. On Friday, Dawn reported from Faisalabad: “President Gen Pervez Musharraf has ruled out any deal or power-sharing with the Pakistan People’s Party, saying it will be the rival of the ruling PML . . . . .
- “Climate Change, A Social Issue Too” (Hindu, Correspondent or Reporter, Aug 17, 2007)
Climate change is not just an environmental problem but also a social, economical and political issue, according to speakers at a seminar in Chennai on Thursday.
- Natural Allies Or Natural Enemies (Pioneer, SHIKHA MUKERJEE, Aug 16, 2007)
The Communist Party of India (Marxist) seems to be succumbing to a commitment phobia. Since the 123 Agreement is a 'done deal', after months of negotiations, the CPI(M)'s furious reaction, backed by its promise to take its "own counsel" and put . . . .
Next 100 Pollution Articles