We need to fight against a popular culture that demeans and destroys childhood and poses a severely fractured notion of the ‘body’ as an object rather than a part of the body-mind whole, write Vikash Sharma and Ananya Pathak, in Deccan Herald.
Ananya Mukherjee and Rukma Prince, in IndiaBioscience, share what prompted them to create this course and the kind of educational issues that the course aims to address.
Moving up the salary ladder reduces the gap. Policy responses that encourage improved access to education for girls and expand formal employment can help, highlight Amit Basole and Rosa Abraham, in Scroll.
Tarannum Shaikh, in The New Leam, explores ideas around prejudice and morality among young minds and looks at how it impacts their engagement with the world.
In three charts, Anshul Rai Sharma, in IndiaSpend, explains Delhi’s garbage and sewage crisis, which is threatening the health of its 20 million citizens.
Harini Nagendra, in Deccan Herald, explains how rubber tyres constitute an invisible link between air and water pollution and may have severe impacts on human health.
Children come to school in traditional or festive clothes and celebrate festivals together. Here, we need to question the norms and ideas that must change to suit our times, writes Shefali Tripathi Mehta, in The News Minute.
India Development Rate : या लेखात आपण राष्ट्रीय उत्पन्न कसे काढतात हे समजून घेऊया.
The authors of Shades of Blue discuss climate change, its impact on the most disadvantaged sections of society, and the ongoing water crisis across Indian cities, with Arunima Mazumdar, in Hindustan Times.
Founded by Alina Alam, an alumna of Azim Premji University, Mitti Café has provided an inclusive space and sound livelihood for hundreds of people with disabilities, writes Sweekruthi K, in Deccan Herald.
Using instances from the Nehruvian planning régime to the economic liberalisation in 1991, Rahul De, in Ideas for India, aims to use political economy concepts to incisively explain major economic policy changes in India.
The last two decades have seen a large churn in the Indian female workforce. However, this increase has not led to a systematic reduction in the unexplained earnings gap, write Amit Basole and Rosa Abraham, in India in Transition.