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In this issue
July 01, 2022
Big commercial earner BCCI must pitch in
The Board of Control for Cricket in India (BCCI) is liable to pay employer's contribution to the Employee State Insurance (ESI) as it is engaged in commercial activities and earning profits from the same, and hence covered under the ESI Act, the Bombay High Court has ruled in a 10-year-old case.
Anti-Shinde PIL politically motivated: HC
It even questioned need of hearing petition when political equation has changed following CM's resignation
Financial system resilient to global spillover, says Das
The risks to Indian economy's financial stability are largely emerging from global spillovers and geopolitical tensions, but the financial system is exhibiting underlying robustness and resilience to withstand these shocks, Reserve Bank of India Governor Shaktikanta Das said.
Rupee Relatively Better Placed Than Other Global Currencies Against Dollar, Says FM
Amid the rupee declining against the US dollar, Finance Minister Nirmala Sitharaman on Thursday said the Indian currency is relatively better placed than other global currencies against the greenback.
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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