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In this issue
November 26, 2021
Royal Enfield starts facility in Thailand
Mid-sized motorcycle maker Royal Enfield on Thursday said it has started local assembly unit and CKD (completely knocked down) facility in Thailand.
India Inc outlook bright on strong demand: Moody's
RATING AGENCY SAYS HIGHER PUBLIC SPEND, VACCINATIONS BOOSTING RECOVERY
Govt revenue, spending set to exceed targets this fiscal .
A LOT OF BIG-TICKET EXPENDITURE TO TAKE PLACE IN OCT-MAR, MAY MISS DIVESTMENT TARGET
Investments via P-Notes hit 43-month high in Oct
Investments in Indian capital through participatory notes (P-notes) rose to Rs 1.02 lakh crore till October end, making it the highest level in 43 months.
India's gas Consumption to more than treble by 2030: GAIL
India's natural gas consumption is projected to rise to as much as 550 million standard cubic meters per day by the end of the decade from about 174 mmscmd now as the user base expands with the inclusion of newer industries such as steel, GAIL (India) marketing director E S Ranganathan said.
BMW to launch three EVs in India in next 6 months
German luxury car maker BMW _ on Thursday said it will launch three electric vehicles in the next 6 months in India to accelerate its electric mobility journey in the country.
The Free Press Journal - Mumbai Newspaper Description:
Publisher: Indian National Press (Bombay) Pvt. Ltd.
The Free Press Journal is one of the oldest English Daily newspapers from Mumbai with a heritage of more than 90 years. And yet, The Free Press Journal is a contemporary paper and rooted in current urban realities.
In keeping with the international trend, it has reinvented itself in terms of design, get up and content. It means different thing to different people – a platform for the articulate, a trendsetter for the young and a chronicle for the old.
It was at the forefront of freedom struggle against the British and continues with the free and fearless journalism till date. Indeed, the history of The Free Press Journalism mirrors that of Indian independence.
Swaminath Sadanand, a 30-year-old idealist from Madras trudged his way to Bombay and with a vision that was to prove uncomfortably ahead of his day, brought out a newspaper as unorthodox in character as it was innovative in concept. For Swaminath Sadanand, the Free Press Journal was not so much a business venture as a cause.
The spirit with which he launched the paper and ran it for almost three decades helped it make it an integral part of two great Indian movements — the struggle for independence and the evolution of Indian publishing.
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