THE WEEK India Magazine - March 03, 2024
THE WEEK India Magazine - March 03, 2024
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In this issue
How Mumbai, the maximum city, is getting a grand makeover with some mega projects.
Also read, Fali S. Nariman's last article in a news publication, where he explains the Supreme Court's verdict on the Electoral Bonds Scheme, and an exclusive interaction with actor Janhvi Kapoor.
Free HEALTH supplement, too, with the latest issue now on stands.
The Navalny Enigma
Although the Putin critic was admired in the west, he was viewed with suspicion at home
Talk about it.PERIOD!
This International Women's Day, we should inspire inclusion by ending period-related stigma and discrimination
NO JOKE, MY DOC'S A JOCK
What do a standup comic, a turntablist aka disc jockey, film producer, theatre actor, fashion designer and playback singer have in common? They are all medical practitioners who have turned their passions into an alternative profession
The many benefits of repurposing drugs
Checks and balances
Comprehensive testing helps ensure good health and well-being, but it is key to strike a balance between thoroughness and clarity
Herpetologist Rom Whitaker's new memoir is a rollicking ride through his early adventures
Damsel in demand
With three films releasing this year and another four signed on, the young and sassy Janhvi Kapoor's star is rising
Come in cockatoos, iguanas and all my patients!
How a one-of-itskind, avian-focused veterinary hospital in Kerala is giving a healing touch to exotic birds and pets
May you continue to inspire the world with your commitment to religious freedom and pluralism
State of the union
Modi's likely third term could see an omnipotent Centre that holds all the cards
War is back
Donald Trump's anti-NATO rhetoric could force Europe to set up its own military-industrial complex
Who moved my city?
This Mumbaikar is caught between a city that she knew and grew up in, and one that is constantly on the move and changing
Metro Line 3 will cater to 17 lakh passengers daily
Q The underground Metro Line 3, set to open this year, is among the most ambitious projects undertaken in Mumbai. How do you see it transforming the commute in the city?
Metropololis... ...in motion
Mumbai was once a city ahead of its times. But its infrastructure failed to keep pace with its rapid growth in the past few decades. Now the city is getting a grand makeover with some mega projects
Bonds gone, bind stays
Petitioners welcome apex court’s ruling against electoral bonds, but say it will not make political funding transparent
COURT IN THE ACT
The Supreme Court says the Electoral Bonds Scheme violates the principle of free and fair elections and goes against several constitutional provisions
A SYRINGE FULL OF TERROR
Security forces are planning an intense crackdown on the new challenge in Jammu and Kashmir: narco-terrorism
Igniting Nation's Consciousness through Education, Moral and Social Responsibility
Though rich in its culture and diversity, what are the reason that Indian's have digressed from their spiritual and moral path?
Despite a decent performance in the polls, Imran Khan adopts a rigid stance, putting more pressure on the Pakistani political system
Stardust on my spaghetti
The Ultimate Restaurant Ratings - which might be India's answer to Michelin - is an idea whose time has come
Ballimaran, contrary to a minor urban legend, is not the quarter of cat-killers. It is where once lived the makers of ballis, or the long oars used by boatmen. Those boats and boatmen are long gone, as much else in old Delhi: the water channel that once ran through the bazaar, the shimmering pool and square built by Jahanara Begum that gave Chandni Chowk its name, the trams that clanged through the street till the 1960s.
Sisters without misters
Not too many years ago, when one of my girlfriends and I were both gloriously unemployed, we found an unusual and yet fulfilling activity to keep ourselves busy. We would go for the 11am show at the cinemas, and watch anything that was on offer.
THE WORLD IS NOT ENOUGH
The adventures of an intrepid space scientist who wanted to experience all that he had learnt
A meeting of minds
MILAN, a biennial congregation of world navies, complements India's maritime vision
ITC hit the ground running when the government's millets initiative took off
In the cross hairs
A series of violent crimes has the opposition gunning for the government. It alleges that Maharashtra is in the grip of a politician-gangster nexus
THE UAE CONNECT
Indian expats make up 30 per cent of the country's population. For many Indians, the UAE is like a second home. A few of them open up to THE WEEK on their connect with the UAE.
TIES THAT BIND
India-UAE relationship is witnessing a sharp upward trajectory, driven by the strong bond between the leaders and the people of the two countries
PROTECTING RELIGIOUS FREEDOM AT THE CORE OF THE UAE'S VALUES
INTERVIEW AHMED BIN ALI AL SAYEGH minister of state, UAE
'U & I' ON A HIGH
Bilateral partnership between the UAE and India has grown since Modi became prime minister
THE WEEK India Magazine Description:
Publisher: Malayala Manorama
THE WEEK is an Indian English-language news magazine published by The Malayala Manorama Co. Pvt. Ltd. It was founded in 1982 and is the largest circulated English news magazine in India.
THE WEEK covers a wide range of topics, including politics, business, society, and culture. The magazine is known for its in-depth reporting and its balanced coverage of the news.
THE WEEK has won numerous awards, including the Ramnath Goenka Award for Excellence in Journalism and the National Magazine Award for General Excellence.
Here are some of the features of THE WEEK India Magazine:
* In-depth reporting: THE WEEK's reporters go the extra mile to bring you the latest news and analysis.
* Balanced coverage: THE WEEK's editors strive to present all sides of the story.
* Compelling storytelling: THE WEEK's writers tell stories that will stay with you long after you've finished reading them.
* Thought-provoking opinion: THE WEEK's columnists challenge you to think about the world in new ways.
* Engaging visuals: THE WEEK's photography and design make the magazine visually appealing.
THE WEEK is a must-read for anyone interested in Indian politics, business, and society.
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