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OUR COVER STORY
January 2013 -
India is one of the rare countries in the world where Jews have never experienced anti-Semitism. Indian Jews now in their “fatherland” of Israel share memories of their rich history in India.
December 2012 -
Pankaj Mishra spoke to Khabar about imperialism; Tagore's role, seeing dangers in modernization; the Arab Spring, Western interference; India's crony capitalism; and the unsustainability of consumerism for all.
November 2012 -
The celebration of this festival of lights has seen big changes in just a generation, but what hasn’t changed is the love and warmth it still exudes. Here are past traditions and today’s trends.
October 2012 -
Forum: Presidential Election 2012. Sadanand Dhume, a resident fellow at the
American Enterprise Institute, offers an endorsement for Mitt Romney—in counter to an editorial favoring Barack Obama.
September 2012 -
A look at the life of South Asians in the Middle East—from the perspective of a Hindu Indian-American from the Bible Belt of the United States studying at a Jesuit university in an Islamic country: a tale of at least three Indians--the laborer, the privileged, and the student.
August 2012 -
Indian-Americans and other South Asian Americans--in jazz? Yes, jazz. Their musical journeys reflect the immigrant experience, a quest to marry the richness of the native and adopted cultures.
July 2012 -
INSIGHTS ON THE ISSUES OF OUR TIMES: He has been cited amongst the 50 most powerful Indians by India Today magazine. He plays a mean game of golf, flies helicopters, rides motorbikes, and drives fast cars. But yogi, mystic, and humanitarian Sadhguru Vasudev, who has touched more than seven million people across six continents over 30 years through his spiritual programs and discourses, is at his best when sharing his timeless wisdom—as he does here in an interview with Khabar.
June 2012 -
Many Indians, who can afford to, are fleeing South Africa. Apartheid is gone, but the affirmative action system there now benefits blacks at the expense of other groups.
May 2012 -
Up north in Chamba, Himachal Pradesh, where the air is cool and wet, and mornings are miraculous with cloud-topped mountains, sits a town where tribal communities join Hindu, Muslim, Christian, and Sikh populations in the same parade.
April 2012 -
Three men went on a mission to India this past January, to spread the message of peace and harmony through comedy. Stand-up comedians Rajiv Satyal, Hari Kondabolu, and Azhar Usman stopped at seven cities around India as a part of a tour titled Make Chai Not War, promoted by the U.S. Department of State.
Conceived in 2007, Make Chai Not War was the brainchild of Satyal and Usman, who are Hindu and Muslim, respectively.
In an interview with the Wall Street Journal, Satyal said, “Make Chai Not War is a call-back to the hippie motto of ‘Make Love, Not War’. Chai is a tea that both Hindus and Muslims drink. So if we can enjoy the same thing, be it a hot drink or a laugh, surely we can bridge any other issues we may have. That is the theme of the show—bringing Hindus and Muslims (and inherently all other religions) together through humor.”