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.
The Delhi government has again rejected Uber India's application for licence to run its taxis in the national capital. But they've been running without a licence all this while, so it isn't clear how much of a shocker this news is to the company.
A century of Jeeves and Wooster and fans can't seem to get enough of it.
Nawazuddin Siddiqui opens up about the challenges of being an actor.
Was this the leader that launched the Swachh Bharat Abhiyaan and burnt the rooftops of Ahmeda...we are getting ahead of ourselves here.
Along with Zuckerberg, Modi will also meet Tim Cook, Apple CEO and Sundar Pichai, the CEO of Google.
The Bharatiya Janata Party (BJP) on Tuesday announced the names of 43 candidates for the Bihar Assembly elections. Senior BJP leader and Union minister JP Nadda said over 50% of the candidates are women and youth while close to 60% belong to SC and backward castes.
India has taken a decisive step towards improving relations with North Korea. Junior Foreign Minister Kiren Rijiju and CPI(M) leader, Sitaram Yechury, were both part of a meeting at the North Korean Embassy.
The malaise of meat bans seems to spreading. From Mumbai to Bangalore and now Ludhiana.
The Supreme Court on Tuesday favoured an I-T probe against former Chief Justice of India K G Balakrishnan's family members for allegedly amassing properties disproportionate to their known sources of income.
Iran has vociferously backed AR Rahman and the movie, Muhammad: Messenger of God, against the fatwa issued by Raza Academy.
Off The Front Page
Indian-origin British author Sunjeev Sahota is among six writers shortlisted for this year's Man Booker Prize.
The Maharashtra government will give away one lakh new autorickshaw permits for the Mumbai Metropolitan Region (MMR), but only to those applicants who speak Marathi, said transport minister Diwakar Raote.
The Pengtagon has a special cell to strategize ways to improve sales of defence equipment to India.
Ramin Jahanbegloo accuses Europe of becoming 'decivilized,' in light of the refugee crisis. He notes that "The hubris of Western democracies regarding the massive humanitarian disaster caused by the new refugee crisis lies in sticking to their 'democratic values' and believing all will be well."
Jean Dreze expresses surprise that the recent release of the Rapid Survey of Children, a dipstick tour of child nutrition and maternal mortality, wasn't covered in the media.
Joy Bhattacharya says that in an apples-to-orange comparison, Indian football players are payed well by global standards.
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