The announcement applied only to 301 websites, and many Kashmiris said they were still in an information black hole.
Every evening along the India-Pakistan border, the two sides stage enormous nationalistic pep rallies, whose highlight is a military “stomp-off.”
Times readers and government documents have provided new information about a family who for decades convinced journalists and Indian officials that they were royalty.
It’s unclear what Gen. Bipin Rawat, chief of India’s defense staff, meant. But rights activists fear that something like what China has introduced for Uighurs could be coming.
Whole families were buried in the Pakistani-controlled portion of the disputed territory, and rescuers are risking their own lives.
Along with its investment in Thom Browne, the group turns its eyes, and money, eastward.
Hindu nationalists view Jawaharlal Nehru University, where a mob rampaged last weekend, as “a symbol of everything that is bad in this country,” one analyst said.
Usha Prabakaran’s 20-year-old cookbook, crammed with recipes from home cooks, is simple and self-published. But it has become a cult classic in India.
Dozens were hurt by attackers who shouted Hindu slogans. Some students said they belonged to a far-right Hindu group, which denied involvement.
As nationwide demonstrations entered their fourth week, India’s Muslims — long a fragmented group — organized into a formidable force against a contentious citizenship law.
As demonstrations over a citizenship law sweep India, more accounts are emerging of mistreatment and harsh tactics by police and state officials.
Across the north, including New Delhi, plunging temperatures have caused a run on shelters in a region more used to extreme heat.
India, the world’s largest democracy, shuts down the internet far more than any other country. This week, 60 million people — roughly the size of France — have no service.
The toxic New Delhi skies are caused in part by the burning of fields, and officials have begun restricting car use, shutting primary schools and halting construction projects.
Medical personnel in Kashmir say preventable deaths are happening because of blocked streets, medicine shortages, and a phone and internet blockade by India.