Vinatha Viswanathan and Ruchi Shevade, in Learning Curve, highlight how children’s magazines can play a role in the classroom learning process and how Chakmak has been used as supplementary reading material.
Haneet Gandhi and Neha Varma, in At Right Angles (AtRiA), illustrate an approach through which students can be involved in making and solving many problems generated from the basic problem in the textbook.
The state government in Manipur, in the wake of the current crisis, should not reduce the complexities of social relations among diverse ethnicities and fix them in temporary, unstable, and provisional ways, writes K C Adaina, in Deccan Herald.
We are losing invaluable palaeontological history because we have neither a legal framework nor the awareness to protect fossils, writes Nandita Jayaraj, in Frontline.
The costs of these measures have been high but their benefits are contested or unknown. Instead of accountability for deaths, there is authoritarian arrogance, write Anjor Bhaskar and Rajendran Narayanan, in Scroll.
Mukta Gundi, in The Times of India, highlights the need for knowledgeable and competent health educators who can engage with adolescents from diverse backgrounds in an empathetic way.
A closer examination of the issue of compulsion on inclusion reveals a fundamental flaw in the way we approach inclusion and highlights the need to celebrate diversity before embracing inclusion, writes Jwairia Saleem, in Hindustan Times.
Growing unpredictability in the catch of oil sardines is impacting the lives of people who do daily-wage loading work in Kozhikode district, Kerala, writes Mufeena Nasrin M K, in People’s Archive of Rural India (PARI).
In a city (Bengaluru) that always seems to be reactively scrambling to deal with environmental challenges, it will be critical for the new government to take sustainability seriously, writes Harini Nagendra, in Deccan Herald.
Edward Premdas Pinto, in Citizen Matters, elaborates upon the broader implication of the Rajasthan Right to Health Care (RRTH) Act.
Seema Mundoli, in Citizen Matters, writes about urban foraging of edible plants in Bengaluru.
The people have always decided on the assembly elections by considering state issues and evaluating the state leadership. And, the people once again stood by this model of politics, writes Narayana A, in The Times of India.
Madhavan Narayanan, Narayana A, and Mohandas Pai, in Economic Times, highlight that the scale of the victory is notable because Karnataka has traditionally had a delicate balance of politics between communities and issues.
Anurag Behar, in Mint, writes about people in the social sector — about what they should be careful with in their lives. This is the first in a series on this matter.
Manoj Kumar Tripathy and Shiv Kumar, in Learning Curve, explain how chetana satra (morning assembly) provides scope for children to learn individually and collectively, and share their learning and experiences.
Although textbooks can change with every changing political régime, history cannot be wiped out. Teachers are thus one of the most important players here, writes Rupamanjari Hegde, in The Wire.
Yogesh G R, in Learning Curve, writes about the practice at the anganwadi in Sangareddy, which aligns with the National Education Policy (NEP) 2020 and emphasises providing opportunities for free and guided play to children.
Governance of the ocean in the Blue Economy régime could pose serious challenges for those who have traditionally depended on the ocean for livelihoods, writes Amalendu Jyotishi, in The News Minute.
Nature itself often provides remedies to many ailments. Seema Mundoli and Dhruthi Somesh, in Times Evoke, write about a book researching women seeking medicinal wild greens in a megacity (Bengaluru).