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Tehelka has invested heavily in hard hitting investigative reporting and has pushed the boundaries of editorial content further than most…" says BBC. "Tehelka is a delightful Urdu word, difficult to translate. It refers to that special kind of tumult provoked by a daring act, or a sensational piece of writing. And Tehelka has certainly lived up to its name…" Time On January 31, 2004. After more than two years of persecution, Tehelka was reborn as a weekly newspaper committed to constructive, crusading journalism. As a people's paper geared to take a stand, to follow the hard investigative story. A fearless paper ready to create opinion, and not just remain a passive vehicle of news. Over the years, Tehelka has firmly established itself as a people’s media choice. With public interest journalism, serious opinion and analysis, Tehelka has earned unmatched credibility and brand recall. It has very quickly established an enviable reputation — national and international — for the quality of its reportage, the eminence of its writers, and the refinement of its analyses and ideas. As a premium English weekly, Tehelka, increasingly, influences almost every opinion leader and decision maker in the country. Tehelka, earlier in a tabloid size, is now in a weekly magazine format. The magazine format only means a more compact and elegant design — the core values of public interest journalism and literary writing remain unchanged. Tehelka, India’s fastest growing English language weekly, in its new format is poised for a dramatic up scaling of visibility and readership. This follows repeated demand by readers to switch to a magazine format, since the contents of Tehelka are seen to have much more shelf value and depth than a newspaper. This format with its easy size allows for longevity and high pass along readership, a necessary attribute given the depth and quality of writing in Tehelka. For ardent readers, the switch to a magazine has enhanced the positive values already inherent in Tehelka. The new look Tehelka may be smaller in format but is much bigger in impact. Also brighter, crisper, more unputdownable. In the seven years since it was born, Tehelka has stood the test. Its courage under fire is well-known. But most importantly, it has brought back into hard focus the two most crucial pillars of a free press: public interest and the appetite to question
1: Cover Story: All set for flight - The family that owns Ansal API, the real estate giant, seems all set to fly off to foreign shores after selling off its properties at lower than circle rates. Is it sitting on a stack of black money or has the money already been parked abroad? A Tehelka Bureau Investigation P 16-17. 2: Safe journeys a far cry - Safety of rail travel can hardly be ensured when thousands of vacancies are not being filled, perhaps as a prelude to privatization, reports Mudit Mathur P 34-35. 3: ‘Hurriyat leaders are like blind men on lame horses’ - In his new book Beyond Me, former Hurriyat chairman Prof Abdul Gani Bhat highlights the growing difference of opinion among various factions of the group over the direction of the mass upsurge, writes Riyaz Wani. P-46.