Highlights of India Today Hindi-19th September 2018, issue:
Cover Story: Notebandi
Aakhir Kahan Chhup Gaya Kala Dhan?
With RBI data showing that 99.3 per cent of banned currency is back in the banking system, the Modi government’s claim that demonetisation will stamp out black money has fallen flat. Was the note ban all pain and no gain?
Special Report: NRC
Vibhajan Ka Hathiyar
The controversial census in Assam triggers demands for NRCs in other states. For political parties, it has become a tool to polarise voters along Hindu-Muslim lines.
UAPA Khatm Kiya Jana Chahiye
The UAPA is an undemocratic law that allows governments to use the cover of ‘terrorism’ to stifle dissent.
Arthaat: Bazar Beemar Hai
Centralisation of power and opportunities is dangerous, whether it is in politics or in the market. The government is promoting monopoly and the market is making the politics omnipotent.
State: West Bengal
Dakshin Ki Ore Jhuka Vaam
With the party in the doldrums, the CPI(M) cadre turn to the BJP to take on a marauding TMC. left leaders concede the BJP is helping with funds as well as in other ways.
Jammu and Kashmir: Nishane Par Police
Police and militants train their sights on families in a new low for the Valley. The Aug. 29 killings took this year’s police casualty past the count for the whole of 2017.
Special Report: Uttar Pradesh
Siyasi Wajood Ki Talash
Sivpal Singh Yadav has finally chosen a new path after being sidelined in the family and the party, he nurtured with his elder brother Mulayan Singh Yadav. Will his Samajwadi Secular Morcha create ripples in the state politics?
Uttarakhand High Court decisions have come as a respite for people but the state government is ashamed. This is due to inactiveness of the government.
Special Report: Fasal Beema
Farmers feel they are paying more premium for crop insurance when it comes to claim losses. The number of insurance has come down almost 20 per cent thisyear.
Taj Ko Bachana Hai: Beinteha Badintezaami
This week we look at a little-understood phenomenon—visual pollution—and a lopsided preservation policy that excludes the Taj Ganj and heritage buildings that were once part of the Taj complex.