From ushering in an era of investment, development and employment, to improving education and health sectors and empowering local youth, the past year, since the end of Article 370 and Article 35A, has been a journey of transformation in Jammu and Kashmir, emerging from the shadows of an anachronistic provision.
Despite the devastating impact of COVID-19, health insurance in India is projected to grow by 10% this year, thanks to an increase in consumer awareness and more widespread health coverage initiated by the Modi government for the more vulnerable segments of society.
The inauguration of Indian Navy’s largest solar power plant last week and an industry-wide appeal to scale up electric mobility show that India is well on the road to a 100% switch from fossil fuels to electric power by 2030.
Necessity has been the mother of invention in the response to the COVID-19 pandemic, and nowhere is this more apparent than in India. With a clear focus on affordability and low cost, here is how frugal Indian innovations have taken the commercial route to aid the fight against pandemic.
With the adoption of virtual technology, the maturing of the prop tech market, an exponential growth in demand for warehouses and the looming prospect of 100 per cent FDI in completed projects, Indian realtors might even thank Covid-19 for being the unexpected game changer for the industry.
The pace and scale of digital transformation in India has inspired tech giants and start-ups to build and robustly invest in the country. The rewards are outsized – as companies who have cracked the India code discovered to their delight, notwithstanding the gloomy predictions from some so-called pundits.
The Indian Prime Minister made a headline grabbing address as a curtain raiser to the biggest virtual international event on India’s globalisation.
More than 50 per cent of the Indian diaspora in key battleground American states are switching over to supporting President Trump, and could well be the deciding factor in the presidential election due in November. Here is a snap analysis of what lies behind this change of heart among the most powerful of US immigrant communities.
Do Indian-born chief executives operate with a different corporate DNA and value system? This is a frequently-asked question as more than 30 per cent of Fortune 500 companies today have Indians as their CEOs. We dive deep to figure out what is the source of their competitive advantage and how the world stands to benefit from their collective experience in this climate of great uncertainty.