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India Today

Apr 26 2021
Magazine

India Today is the leading news magazine and most widely read publication in India. The magazine’s leadership is unquestioned, so much so that India Today is what Indian journalism is judged by, for its integrity and ability to bring unbiased and incisive perspective to arguably the most dynamic, yet perplexing, region in the world. Breaking news and shaping opinion, it is now a household name and the flagship brand of India’s leading multidimensional media group. Additionally, the weekly brings with it a range supplements like Women, Home, Aspire, Spice and Simply which focus on style, health, education, fashion, etc. and Indian cities.

FROM THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

India Today

A BETTER DEAL FOR FARMERS?

GLASSHOUSE

WHY THE HILLS ARE BURNING

Still on a Tightrope

THE RIFT RUNS DEEP IN YADAV CITADEL

PIGS AND THE CITY

THE VACCINE CRISIS • INDIA’S OPTIMISTIC VACCINE STRATEGY SEEMS TO HAVE BEEN EXPOSED BY A DEADLY SECOND WAVE OF COVID. WHAT WENT WRONG AND HOW TO GET IT BACK ON TRACK

GAPS IN VACCINE SUPPLY

THE VACCINE PIPELINE

TALES FROM THE OTHER SIDE • COVID SURVIVORS FROM WITHIN INDIA TODAY’S WORKFORCE ON FIGHTING THE VIRUS, WHAT GOT THEM THROUGH IT AND THE REALISATIONS THE DISEASE BROUGHT WITH IT

“WE NEED TO FIX THE MISTAKES WE HAVE MADE. EVERY NATION MUST RAISE ITS AMBITION TO DEAL WITH THE CLIMATE CRISIS” • Among the first things the Joe Biden administration did when it took charge this January was to rejoin the 2015 Paris Agreement, which his predecessor Donald Trump exited in June 2017, barely six months into his term as US president. President Biden is holding a climate summit on April 22 in which he hopes to get the heads of state of key emitting nations, including India, to commit to net-zero carbon emissions by 2050. US Special Presidential Envoy for Climate JOHN KERRY was in India last week and spoke exclusively to Group Editorial Director (Publishing) RAJ CHENGAPPA on the outcome. Excerpts:

INDIA’S NUCLEAR SHARKS • A long-delayed project nears CCS clearance even as India’s submarine force gets long in the tooth. Why the N-powered attack submarine project has taken so long

A DIFFERENT LEAGUE • They are not your typical neta. An army veteran, an economist, a Dalit writer, film stars with big fan followings and student leaders who dare to dream of a better, more egalitarian world. Meet a handful of Bengal’s unlikely candidates

TIME TO SAY TATA • With Cyrus Mistry losing the legal battle against the Tatas, all eyes are now on the drama of the separation—how the SP Group will restructure its debt and how the Tatas will buy out the Mistrys’ stake

SP GROUP Total revenues ₹51,100 crore

SWINGS OF FORTUNE

AN EPIC RESURGENCE • THE INDIAN FILM INDUSTRY’S LOVE AFFAIR WITH HINDU MYTHOLOGY IS ON THE RISE

BOLLYWOOD’S GREEN CARD HOLDERS • Foreigners getting a foot in the Hindi film industry door are intent on making the most of it

Bettering Her Best • Sanya Malhotra has travelled from the periphery of Bollywood to its centre by doing her own thing

LINKS IN THE FOOD CHAIN • IN INDRANEE GHOSH’S MEMOIR, FOOD BECOMES A METAPHOR FOR INCLUSION

Kitchen Qissas • Only some of the courses in this anthology of food writing satisfy the appetite

FROM UNDER THE SHADOW • Artist Kartick Pyne never enjoyed the fame his cousin Ganesh did. A Kolkata gallery is changing that

Brush with Freedom • A group show in Mumbai illustrates the short trajectory of Indian abstract art

Q + A RETURN OF THE NATIVE • KABIR BEDI has written a memoir he hopes will earn him the recognition and roles he was denied here in India

iSpy • Your guide to the hottest new stores and products

TRIED AND TESTED • Our review of the latest tech toys for your...


Expand title description text
Frequency: Weekly Pages: 100 Publisher: Living Media India Limited Edition: Apr 26 2021

OverDrive Magazine

  • Release date: April 16, 2021

Formats

OverDrive Magazine

subjects

News & Politics

Languages

English

India Today is the leading news magazine and most widely read publication in India. The magazine’s leadership is unquestioned, so much so that India Today is what Indian journalism is judged by, for its integrity and ability to bring unbiased and incisive perspective to arguably the most dynamic, yet perplexing, region in the world. Breaking news and shaping opinion, it is now a household name and the flagship brand of India’s leading multidimensional media group. Additionally, the weekly brings with it a range supplements like Women, Home, Aspire, Spice and Simply which focus on style, health, education, fashion, etc. and Indian cities.

FROM THE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF

India Today

A BETTER DEAL FOR FARMERS?

GLASSHOUSE

WHY THE HILLS ARE BURNING

Still on a Tightrope

THE RIFT RUNS DEEP IN YADAV CITADEL

PIGS AND THE CITY

THE VACCINE CRISIS • INDIA’S OPTIMISTIC VACCINE STRATEGY SEEMS TO HAVE BEEN EXPOSED BY A DEADLY SECOND WAVE OF COVID. WHAT WENT WRONG AND HOW TO GET IT BACK ON TRACK

GAPS IN VACCINE SUPPLY

THE VACCINE PIPELINE

TALES FROM THE OTHER SIDE • COVID SURVIVORS FROM WITHIN INDIA TODAY’S WORKFORCE ON FIGHTING THE VIRUS, WHAT GOT THEM THROUGH IT AND THE REALISATIONS THE DISEASE BROUGHT WITH IT

“WE NEED TO FIX THE MISTAKES WE HAVE MADE. EVERY NATION MUST RAISE ITS AMBITION TO DEAL WITH THE CLIMATE CRISIS” • Among the first things the Joe Biden administration did when it took charge this January was to rejoin the 2015 Paris Agreement, which his predecessor Donald Trump exited in June 2017, barely six months into his term as US president. President Biden is holding a climate summit on April 22 in which he hopes to get the heads of state of key emitting nations, including India, to commit to net-zero carbon emissions by 2050. US Special Presidential Envoy for Climate JOHN KERRY was in India last week and spoke exclusively to Group Editorial Director (Publishing) RAJ CHENGAPPA on the outcome. Excerpts:

INDIA’S NUCLEAR SHARKS • A long-delayed project nears CCS clearance even as India’s submarine force gets long in the tooth. Why the N-powered attack submarine project has taken so long

A DIFFERENT LEAGUE • They are not your typical neta. An army veteran, an economist, a Dalit writer, film stars with big fan followings and student leaders who dare to dream of a better, more egalitarian world. Meet a handful of Bengal’s unlikely candidates

TIME TO SAY TATA • With Cyrus Mistry losing the legal battle against the Tatas, all eyes are now on the drama of the separation—how the SP Group will restructure its debt and how the Tatas will buy out the Mistrys’ stake

SP GROUP Total revenues ₹51,100 crore

SWINGS OF FORTUNE

AN EPIC RESURGENCE • THE INDIAN FILM INDUSTRY’S LOVE AFFAIR WITH HINDU MYTHOLOGY IS ON THE RISE

BOLLYWOOD’S GREEN CARD HOLDERS • Foreigners getting a foot in the Hindi film industry door are intent on making the most of it

Bettering Her Best • Sanya Malhotra has travelled from the periphery of Bollywood to its centre by doing her own thing

LINKS IN THE FOOD CHAIN • IN INDRANEE GHOSH’S MEMOIR, FOOD BECOMES A METAPHOR FOR INCLUSION

Kitchen Qissas • Only some of the courses in this anthology of food writing satisfy the appetite

FROM UNDER THE SHADOW • Artist Kartick Pyne never enjoyed the fame his cousin Ganesh did. A Kolkata gallery is changing that

Brush with Freedom • A group show in Mumbai illustrates the short trajectory of Indian abstract art

Q + A RETURN OF THE NATIVE • KABIR BEDI has written a memoir he hopes will earn him the recognition and roles he was denied here in India

iSpy • Your guide to the hottest new stores and products

TRIED AND TESTED • Our review of the latest tech toys for your...


Expand title description text