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Arnab Goswami probably has a lot more up his sleeve.
Apparently, it was a 'shameless act'.
You have to stay ahead of the curve to survive.
Because a fictional account is so much juicier than the truth.
P. Sainath wrote Everybody Loves a Good Drought in 1996. Two decades later, it remains a terrific read for anyone seeking to understand rural India. The less you know about the dark space that is rural India, the less you have to be concerned about lighting a candle. In times of troubling patriotism and nationalism, contemplating on how cruelly 850 million Indians live is a first step towards a better future.
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By now all of us have seen the video where Indian captain Mahendra Singh Dhoni turned into the interviewer, had some 'fun' and asked a journalist some questions, instead of answering them. Following t...
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When Prannoy Roy, the well-regarded television anchor and co-founder of NDTV, was presented the prestigious Lal Bahadur Shastri National Award for Excellence in Public Administration, Academics and Ma...
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It is easy for us as readers to accuse the media of biased reporting and to portray journalists as being West-obsessed. Indeed, the media is to be blamed for under-reporting crucial events and not amply informing us of them. But the average reader is also to blame for this. The average consumer of news is more attracted by click-bait headlines and colourful stories than by facts or scholarly opinion.
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London--Nine Indian reporters were among 110 journalists killed around the world in 2015, a media watchdog group said today, dubbing India as "Asia's deadliest country" for media personnel, ahead of b...
It would have been a fitting tribute to Ramnath Goenka if the organisers had taken advantage of the high-decibel media presence to discuss factors that are threatening professional values, journalistic autonomy, media ethics and public service reporting, instead of using it as another opportunity to invite a Bollywood star and reap mileage out of his controversial remarks.
The Caravan actually didn't have a woman on any of their covers ever. And don't presume that most covers had issue-based images. No, they mostly featured a personality. A male personality. Associate editor Supriya Nair makes a sad attempt at saving Caravan's face and renders a terrible apology for this gap... to say that in five years you couldn't find one woman figure worthy of the cover page, well that is just a dumb lie.
"The murder? Eh, I don't watch these things, such sensational yellow journalism... wait, they found the guy who sold him the briefcase? What are you saying?! Shut up!" After a week of giving into their voyeuristic tendencies and closely following the Sheena Bora murder case, Anuvab & Kunaal have some great insights on the media and its coverage of the murder.