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It's 2017 ― can't two female world leaders meet without their bodies making headlines? London's Daily Mail, in a preview for Tuesday's front page, features a photo of U.K. Prime Minister Theresa May m...
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Serbian tennis star Novak Djokovic was spotted living it up in Los Angeles, California, on Tuesday, attending a basketball game between the Orlando Magic and the LA Lakers, followed by a visit to an u...
I wish I didn't have to call this out, but such stories -- more fiction than fact, intentionally sensationalised in some parts -- actually harm rather than help, and do great injustice to elephant conservation and welfare efforts in India.
As a Keralite, and a Hindu who has visited the temple on a few occasions, my reaction to this article would be bewildered amusement.But as a journalist and editor, my reaction is far more visceral. I have many problems with this piece - beginning with the fictions, the distortions and the exaggerations. Only some of them are cataloged above; all of them are examples of journalism so shockingly inept that they can be disproved given a functioning internet connection and a few minutes of time.
In India, a young bride is taught to make her husband's family her priority and to adjust to the customs of her new 'home'. I do genuinely believe that in-laws are not necessarily out to hurt their new daughters, but more often than not, women suffer silly issues with in-laws. Husbands are caught between their wives and parents, and usually literally beg their wives to please adjust!