The Morning Wrap is HuffPost India's selection of interesting news and opinion from the day's newspapers. Subscribe here to receive it in your inbox each weekday morning.
Modi, the eloquent orator, appears clueless while being quizzed by some journalists.
Parliamentarians have united to oppose the closing down of the smoker's lounge in the House.
Toshiba's CEO, Hisao Tanaka, resigned over an accounting scandal that inflated company profits by nearly a billion dollars over several years.
Manuraj Shanmugasundaram explains why the National Judicial Appointments Commission case is a game changer.
The Income Tax department now allows you to pay your black money dues online.
The Business Standard reports that Rajendra Pachauri is functionally back as the head of TERI, eventhough the sexual harrassment case against him is still on.
Yakub Memon, the lone death-row convict in the 1993 Mumbai serial blasts case, is set to be hanged on July 30, with the Supreme Court Tuesday refusing to entertain his plea against the death penalty.
Communal violence in India has registered a jump with incidents rising by 24% and related deaths too up by 65% in the first five months of 2015 as compared to the corresponding period of last year, when the UPA government was in the saddle.
The UNICEF, Central Government and Gujarat, all have different figures on the extent of child malnourishment in Gujarat.
While Amitabh Bachchan has denied charging Doordarshan for the DD Kisan ad, it appears that he backtracked after a media storm prompted his decision.
After senior BJP leader Shanta Kumar wrote to Amit Shah that the Vyapam scandal had shamed the BJP, he has now publicly stated that the there was no 'samvaad' (dialogue) in the party.
One more Uber driver, this time in Kolkata, has been accused of masturbating while driving a passenger home.
Off the Front Page
The Accidental Prime Minister, based on Manmohan Singh's years at the helm of the government, will soon be turned into a movie.
The market value of Maruti has exceeded that of parent company Suzuki, the first time an Indian subsidiary has become more valuable than its MNC parent.
Soldiers of the Central Reserve Paramilitary Force will no longer get subsidized booze following a government directive on the adverse effects of alcohol.
Separatist Syed Ali Shah Geelani finally got a passport after 20 years, after he declared himself as "Indian" on the passport form.
Nestle India, through its counsel, told the Bombay High Court that its Maggi may have been "substandard" but not unsafe.
The Andhra Pradesh government has given a one-time Rs-5000 incentive to the state's beggars to stay away from an upcoming religious festival.
About 2.7 lakh Indians may be exposed as adulterers, going by the claims of those who hacked Ashley Madison that caters to those looking for sex out of marriage.
Khaled Ahmed says Pakistan's excommunicated, reveal the extent of the state's intolerance.
Shiv Visvanathan says that in the tussle between Left and Right scholars, it is healthy scholarship that suffers.
Andy Mukherjee says Indian steel makers must tighten operations to ward of demand-and-supply threats from the slowdown in China.