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.
It was a day of two verdicts. Salman Khan was acquitted on all charges of a hit-and-run in 2002 in Mumbai. All the men charged in the Park Street rape case were convicted in Kolkata. The verdicts remind us about an essential truth about justice.
Several years of gruelling negotiations climaxed on Saturday in a historic climate change agreement which requires all nations to combat the global crisis that is triggering extreme weather events around the world, and causing deaths, destruction and displacement.
BMW, Google have promised to become 100% green. Here's how and why they — along with 51 other companies — will do it.
In its judgment upholding the Haryana Panchayati Raj (Amendment) Act, 2015, the Indian Supreme Court last week (together with Haryana government) struck against the foundation of democratic polity.
India is finally getting set to launch an ambitious project to develop its own stealth combat drones or UCAVs (unmanned combat aerial vehicles), which will be capable of firing missiles and precision-guided munitions at enemy targets and then returning to home bases to re-arm for further missions.
The demolition of 500 jhuggis in Shakur Basti on Saturday, which allegedly led to the death of a six-month-old child, has sparked another row between Delhi government and the Centre. Delhi government has alleged that the Railways decided to go ahead with the demolition without keeping it in the loop.
India has reasons to be satisfied with the Paris Agreement on climate change that was finalised on Saturday night, but the inclusion of one line in the article dealing with the deal’s purpose might prove to be a big irritant in its plans to build coal-fired power plants.
Ailing legendary actor Dilip Kumar, known as the "tragedy king of Bollywood", was on Sunday presented the Padma Vibhushan by Union Home Minister Rajnath Singh at the thespian's residence in suburban Bandra for his contribution to the Hindi cinema spanning over six decades.
Off The Front Page
It was to be just another wedding in Haryana's hinterland, but a condition that the bride put before her groom right before the pheras made it a major booster for 'Beti Bachao, Beti Padhao' campaign in a state with skewed sex ratio. The Haryana bride stunned her groom and the guests by asking him to pledge to pay for the education of 11 needy girls before carrying on with the rituals.
Considered a classic, 'The Brotherhood in Saffron: The Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh and Hindu Revivalism' (1987) is getting rewritten, bringing an insider's account of the RSS during the Emergency years, under Balasaheb Deoras and K S Sudarshan as well as a captivating tale of intense power struggle across Nagpur and Delhi. It will also feature what some in RSS felt was Indira Gandhi's attempt to split the organization.
You might want to carry a bulletproof vest or armour if you have been invited for a wedding in UP. In the recent months, people have lost their lives in the most outlandish manners at UP weddings, including freak accidents, brawls, and animal attacks.
Forcible inspection of tankers carrying buffalo tallow by cow vigilante groups in Punjab has forced at least one soap unit in the state, running for the past 31 years, to shut shop.
Following the resumed India-Pakistan dialogue, the two countries must take small steps, focus on tangible achievements, writes Bruce Riedel in The Indian Express: "A territorial settlement between India and Pakistan remains a bridge too far. The focus should be on much more tangible achievements aimed at improving the life of Kashmiris on both sides of the border, and de-escalating tensions."
Pollution has given the AAP a virtuous cause to fight for, writes Mukul Kesavan in The Telegraph: "Pollution, pitched as the degradation of the environment by irresponsible human beings, is, like corruption, low-hanging fruit for a populist party: everyone's against it, because everyone is damaged by it."
An Economic Times editorial explains how a nuclear bond between India and Japan can help Asia.
Ajay Shah writes about the "new debt of danger" in Business Standard: "In a remarkable turn of events, we are now in an environment where the interest rate exceeds nominal GDP growth rate. This changes the complexion of debt dynamics for the government and for the private sector. It has now become harder to break free of the recession."Suggest a correction