Board a train, thrust your way through the crowd to some messy corner of a general compartment and you start losing your identity.
A look at the ongoing struggle for separate statehood in Kalimpong.
Mahesh Shantaram’s photographs are a reaction to the injustices that people from Africa who live in India have to deal with every day.
Shome Basu gives a glimpse of the daily life of the widows residing in Vrindavan.
The nomadic Changpas of Hanle Valley in Ladakh herd pashmina goats, live in high-altitude pasturelands and even retain old barter systems – but their ways of life are changing.
A look at the lives of a few Muzaffarnagar riot victims living in a resettlement camp in Kairana.
Singrauli, a district in Madhya Pradesh, has seen widespread displacement of tribals since the 1950s, who’s rights rights are compromised in favour of mining.
“Here are a few couplets of mine that I had written keeping you in mind. I want you to paint them when you have the time.”
The day of the public viewing saw enormous crowds gather to catch a final glimpse of their beloved Amma and also capture the frenzy on their cellphones.
The gentle rhythms of the religious town of Ayodhya continue as they have for millennia.
M.K. Venu, founding editor of The Wire, in conversation with our correspondent Anuj Srivas on the implementation of demonetisation so far.
Three Indian photographers – Kounteya Sinha, Paroma Mukherjee and Shome Basu – travelled through 21 European countries to chronicle the lives of the Indian diaspora.
In the relief camps after the riots, all the people had left were stories.
A photo feature from Churachandpur.
Suhail Naqshbandi and Mir Suhail, reflect the painful life of Kashmiris today with incisive cartoons replete with dark humour.
Masood Hussain, an artist deeply moved by the pictures of blinded children in tumultuous Kashmir, makes digital art to capture their plight.
The Centre for Wildlife Rehabilitation and Conservation carries out massive rescue operation in flood-hit Kaziranga.
The African experience of racism in India: Episode 3
The Kargil War was one of the few instances of direct, conventional warfare between two democracies, since Pakistan had a democratically elected government at the time.
The cultural diversity in Bangalore doesn’t make itself visible during a walk down MG Road on a Sunday afternoon. Africans are simply invisible in daily life.
With the closing of knitting factories, it’s becoming tougher for people with only this skill to survive.
“They ask us if we wear clothes in Africa. Do you think we started wearing clothes only after coming to India?”
Kolkata’s own Bourne & Shepherd, which ran for 176 years, shut down this month after years of being plagued by misfortune.
Kashmir has 20,000 widows and half-widows; women whose husbands were killed either by militants, state security forces or in the crossfire.
A new series of posters from NASA exhorts people to be explorers and, some day, join the space agency on a journey to Mars.
Memories that never fade, justice that never comes.