A massive $16.4 billion proposed coal mine has sparked protests and a heated debate. As the Adani project becomes a symbol of Australia’s future, The Wire examines the issues at stake.
While the group has informed Australian authorities that Atulya Resources is the holding firm for the company’s operations, ABC alleges that it is actually a holding firm in the British Virgin Islands controlled by Vinod Adani.
Directorate of Revenue Intelligence report shows how an Adani subsidiary allegedly used a Dubai-based front company to over-invoice imports and then move Rs 1,500 crore to a Mauritius-based firm controlled by Gautam Adani’s brother.
A number of Twitter handles that were active in defending the industrialist when his Australia project came under fire have now trained their guns on Paranjoy Guha Thakurta.
A fortnightly column from The Wire’s public editor.
Worried about the threat of an expensive lawsuit by one of India’s biggest corporate houses, the trustees running the journal ordered the removal of articles critical of Adani Power Ltd.
The government has quietly tweaked rules relating to special economic zones – and the new rules specifically favour the Adani Group.
The mine has been delayed due to opposition from environment groups who argue it will contribute to global warming and damage the Great Barrier Reef.
Protests have intensified after the Commonwealth Bank decided to fund Adani’s Carmichael mining project.
The three year-long CBI investigation into Jatin Mehta’s Winsome Diamonds has finally come to an end. While there are a number of questions still remaining, will the guilty be punished?
Despite the DRI’s allegations, the government seems strangely reticent about filing a review petition in the Supreme Court that could protect its revenue interests.
Afraid that the coal mine, if approved, will harm the Great Barrier Reef, protestors took to the streets as Gautam Adani met with the prime minister.
The biggest black money case that has come up so far is that of the Adani group, promoted by Gautam Adani, one of Modi’s closest associates, writes Josy Joseph in his book A Feast of Vultures: The Hidden Business of Democracy in India. Here’s an excerpt.
The scam is conservatively estimated by government officials at no less than Rs 29,000 crore, a third of which is in the form of higher power tariffs.
In this excerpt from his new book, T.N. Ninan looks at how the tension between these two goals is playing out in Indian today
With his growing investments in renewable energy which is a big part of Narendra Modi’s Make in India policy, Gautam Adani may not have any use for his coal mine in Queensland. What will he do with it?
The real essence of cronyism flows from how deeply the link between business and politics is embedded in the larger system, and no individual politician has the power to alter this.