The home minister said the lynching of a Muslim man following rumours that he ate beef should not be given a communal colour.
Bose's family approached the UK authorities, asking them to make public all files relating to his disappearance.
Officials are of the opinion that time has not come yet to do away with capital punishment as threat of terrorism to India continues.
The attack raised "grave concerns about whether US forces took sufficient precautions to identify and avoid striking the facility".
The top reasons given in the survey were "volume of workload" (61 per cent) and "seeking a better work/life balance" (57 per cent).
Violent storms and flooding struck the glitzy French Riviera on Sunday, killing 10 people and leaving six missing, according to an official toll.
Mumbai received extra momentum when they bagged India captain Sunil Chhetri in the Indian players auction.
The Indian Super League (ISL) franchise said they hired the services of the two goalkeepers as a cover for their injured custodians.
The decision was long overdue, said former captain Dian Edulji, but it was something that was expected after the approval of the finance committee.
RBI is likely to hold the pause button in its December policy meet, but may go for the final rate cut in Feb.
To safeguard investors' interest and help them maximise returns, Sebi is set to tighten norms for mutual funds.
The Enforcement Directorate is grappling with a staggering manpower crunch: 1,382 of its sanctioned 2,064 posts are lying vacant.
Palpably enough, the stout reservations from within have made America’s gun culture still more forbidding. The legislation has been a non-starter.
But then again, they were never so acutely starved of funds, and for them the adage about “necessity being the mother of invention” never really kicked in.
Let the agitators not try to turn the deaths of nine “martyrs” into a symbol of strength. Their bodies are reportedly still lying in Churachandpur morgue.
Delhi Police sought Bharti's judicial custody for 14 days.
Over 80,000 families have been suffering due to non-payment.
'Is your govt not interested in cleaning up the water?'
Javed Iqbal passed away on Saturday at the age of 91 in Lahore.
The fair will have a competitive format.
Left, Congress, BJP demand resignation of SEC.
BJP hit at Odisha government for trying to hijack NFSA.
183 remote villages will have a specially-designed sling.
NGT asked "under what authority of law is it allowed?"
Lord Krishna's influence on art is as entrenched and deep-rooted as the belief on his mythical life and times.
Mehrauli is home to India's ancient pluralistic and multicultural tradition.
Among Italy’s criminal underworld, a good bunker-maker is seemingly like gold dust.
Who could say no to the thick, creamy or spicy curry?
Confections to bring out the child in you.
The book also seeks to address the issue of obesity.
Raw footage of a 12-minute docu-fiction featuring Gandhi.
Duke library is all set for a long-delayed makeover.
Tanot Mata’s temple in Rajasthan’s Jaisalmer district has been a witness to the exemplary courage.
Nikhil took to Facebook on Saturday to share his health.
'I find films based on reality liberating and enlightening.'
'With Salman, there is no need of marketing the music.'
press trust of india
Islamabad, 14 July
Mr Asif Ali Zardari is expected to leave Pakistan after completing his term as President on 8 September due to security threats and fears about the reopening of graft cases, according to a media report today.
Mr Zardari's friends have advised him to leave Pakistan because of “serious threats to his life”, the report on the website of the Dawn newspaper quoted sources close to the President as saying.
Another “core reason” that could force Mr Zardari to leave the country is corruption cases pending against him, the sources said. The Supreme Court has already heard a case about reopening graft cases against Mr Zardari in Switzerland.
Mr Zardari's legal aides are aware that presidential immunity will not be available to him once he completes his term in September.
The recent assassination in Karachi of Mr Zardari's chief security officer Bilal Sheikh was a wake up call for the President and his family. Once Mr Zardari steps down as President, extensive security will not be provided to him and this could leave him and his family “extremely vulnerable”, the report said.
"Look at the Presidents public appearances in the past five years. Very rare. He prefers to live in his bunker. Now, after losing all presidential privileges he will not stay in Pakistan," said an unnamed Pakistan Peoples Party leader. Once Mr Zardari steps down, he can no longer claim immunity under the Constitution in corruption cases.
The immunity under the Constitution is not for the person but for the constitutional office that the President is holding so he has immunity until he is in the office of the president, said Aitzaz Ahsan, a senior PPP leader and one of Pakistan's top lawyers.
The report said Mr Zardari could move abroad for an indefinite period. Mr Zardari has already told the media he has no plans to contest the next presidential polls. "And why should he? We do not even have a candidate to run for the office of President," presidential spokesman Farhatullah Babar said. However, Babar did not respond to queries regarding speculation about Mr Zardari's future plans.
The balance of power drastically shifted in favour of the PML-N after the 11 May general election. The PML-N now enjoys an absolute majority in the Electoral College comprising the two houses of parliament and the four provincial assemblies.
A PPP insider said Mr Zardari would be “remote controlling” the party from abroad. Meanwhile, he intends to let his son, Bilawal Bhutto Zardari, take full control of the PPP.