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Britain in the wrong
Had the wider military circumstances prevailing in the Persian Gulf not been so tense, the world might have been more receptive to Britain's claims that Iran has acted wrongly in detaining 15 British service personnel for violating its ...
Moving beyond reciprocity
Prime Minister Manmohan Singh's announcement at the South Asian Association for Regional Cooperation (SAARC) summit, to allow duty-free access to the less developed neighbours in the region has come not a day too soon. This means India has ...
Leader Page Articles
Arab Summit seeks a way out in West Asia
By Hamid Ansari
If their plea for reason and justice goes unheeded, even the authors of the Riyadh Declaration may be compelled to draw different conclusions.
How violent `outsiders' are produced
By Madeleine Bunting
IT IS a measure of Mary Douglas' reputation as probably the United Kingdom's greatest living anthropologist that tickets for a lecture she gave on Tuesday night ran out weeks ago, and prompted a long waiting list. At 86, her productivity and ...
Decongesting the airports
By V. Jayanth
Is an increase in charges during peak hours the only way out?
The legacy of Fallujah's destruction
By Jonathan Holmes
The Western rhetoric of apathy must not blind us to our own potential to challenge atrocity.
Story of empire is not one of unalloyed shame
By Martin Kettle
Despite the horrors of slavery, the building of the United States remains the greatest achievement of the past four centuries.
Corrections and Clarifications
In a report "Siddaramaiah, supporters arrested" (Karnataka, April 1, 2007, page1), the caption of the accompanying photograph incorrectly referred to Mr. Siddaramaiah as the former Chief Minister. Mr. Siddaramaiah is the former Karnataka ...
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