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Expanding rainfall will bring good news for unusually dry portions of the northeastern United States into early next wee<p>Following an outbreak of severe thunderstorms at midweek, more storms will ignite over the southern Plains into the weekend. The additional storms will elevate the risk of flash flooding.</p&gAstronomers have found a first-of-its-kind tailless comet whose composition may offer clues into long-standing questions about the solar system's formation and evolution, according to research published on Friday in the journal Science AdvanceWith sizzling temperatures claiming more than 300 lives this month in India, officials said they were banning daytime cooking in some parts of the drought-stricken country in a bid to prevent accidental fires that have killed nearly 80 more peoplAs we arrive at the midpoint of the spring season, we examine some of the prominent stars and constellations (and planets).The otherworldly event is forecast to arrive from a “solar sector boundary crossing.From lightning strikes to heat waves, this was the week in weatheNuclear war. Climate change. Pandemics that kill tens of millions. These are the most viable threats to globally organized civilization. They’re the stuff of nightmares and blockbusters—but unlike sea monsters or zombie viruses, they’re real, part of the calculus that political leaders consider everyday. And according to a new report from the UK-based Global Challenges Foundation, they’re much more likely than we might think. In its annual report .Enough cold air will be in place for another round of snow to fall across much of Colorado, including Denver, to end the week. "Another round of April.<p>Sentinel-1B lifts-off and other amazing space photos from our galaxy and beyond.</p&g<p>Nickolay Lamm In 2006, a white bear with brown splotches, believed to be a hybrid of a polar bear and a grizzly, was shot by Arctic hunters. Then in 2009, a possible hybrid of a right whale and a bowhead was photographed...</p&gWithering drought and sizzling temperatures from El Nino have caused food and water shortages and ravaged farming across Asia, and experts warn of a double-whammy of possible flooding from its sibling, La Nin<p>From heat wave in India to cherry blossoms in Japan, a look at the best of the weather pictures from the month of April.</p&gLast winter's East Coast blizzard has set another record, in New York City, while a record in Newark, New Jersey, was deleted, the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration said Thursday in a report prompted by questions about the accuracy of snowfall measurements.The review also found that widely reported suspicions about a 17.8-inch measurement at Reagan National Airport near Washington were unfounded. Although substantially lower than readings within the District of Columbia, the number was close to totals from nearby sites.The excess carbon dioxide in the atmosphere has created a greener planet, a new NASA study shows. Around the world, areas that were once icebound,.Climate change is exposing millions of workers to excessive heat, risking their health and income and threatening to erase more than $2.0 trillion in annual productivity by 2030, a UN report warned Thursday.More than one billion workers in countries hard-hit by global warming are already grappling with increasing severe heat, according to the report: "Climate Change and Labour: Impacts of Heat in the Workplace.""Already in the current situation, several percent of working hours can be lost in highly exposed regions," said the report, a collaboration between several UN agencies and international unions.The global productivity loss is expected to top $2.0 trillion annually by 2030, as sweltering temperatures force outdoor workers and manual labourers to slow down, take longer breaks or even move to find work in a cooler climate."When workers are put under these hot-house conditions, their capacity to work is dramatically impacted," Philip Jennings, head of UNI Global Union, told AFP.Working in temperatures over 35 degrees Celsius (95 degrees Fahrenheit) is considered health hazardous.Some labourers exposed to such conditions have no choice but to continue working, sometimes without access to drinking water or shade to cool off in. "Those who work in the fields may ruin their health just by trying to put a meal on the table," Saleemul Huq, head of the International Centre for Climate Change and Development, warned in a statement.An estimated four billion people live in the areas most exposed to climate change.Those regions include much of southern Asia, the southern United States, Central America and the Caribbean, northern South America and north and west Africa.In West Africa, the number of very hot days each year has already doubled since the 1960s, with an increase of around 10 additional hot days each decade, the report said.And in Kolkata, India, each decade brings an additional 12 days where the mercury soars above 29 C, it said.India has already lost around three percent of available daylight working hours annually due to extreme heat, and without dramatic action to rein in global warming could be looking at eight percent respectively by 2085, the report showed.The report comes after 160 nations last week signed a historic agreement reached in Paris aimed at keeping a rise in global temperatures below 1.5 degrees Celsius.But experts warn that capping the global temperature rise at that level will be difficult, with many expecting at least a 2 C rise. And if the world does not act to rein in greenhouse gas emissions, scientists say the world is heading for a 4 C warmer world.Thursday's report warned that even if global leaders manage to limit warming to 1.5 C, some of the hardest-hit areas will see an entire month of added extreme heat in 2030 compared to 201<p>Emergency managers in Gulfport say 5 to 12 inches of rain fell during a thunderstorm, causing major street flooding and water entered some homes. Harrison County Emergency Management Director Rupert Lacy says the rain came down so fast Thursday morning, it had nowhere go.</p&g<p>On the evening of April 17, the Solar Dynamics Observatory observed the solar dynamic above, and captured rather beautiful false-color 4K video of it. Solar flares are caused--in some way--by magnetic disturbances in the sun, and can interfere with electromagnetic transmissions here on Earth, like the one you're probably watching the video on right now.</p&gA massive newly discovered lake may lie below the surface of Antarctica’s ice sheet, according to researchers.After warning for days about violent storms that could rake the central U.S. with huge hail, high winds and strong tornadoes, forecasters will review whether the messages they sent were appropriate for severe weather that some considered a "bust" because the tornadoes that did develop were smalOne homeowners’ association has even ordered residents to green up their lawnWhile dry air holds over much of New England, rounds of rain and storms will take aim on much of the mid-Atlantic into next week. A split in the jet stream.<p>Springtime storms developed in parts of the Midwest and South on Wednesday, with forecasters warning that hail and high winds would be a bigger concern than tornadoes.</p&gHail begins when so-called embryos of supercooled water form ice crystals. Imagine that an ice crystal is the ball in a game of meteorologic ping-pong played verticall<p>The percentage of conservative Republicans who consider global warming a threat shot up 19 points in two years, to 47 percent, according to public opinion researchers at Yale University and George Mason University. Overall, 56 percent of Republicans agree that it’s happening. Including Democrats and independents, the national average for the U.S. is 73 percent.</p&gWas your heating bill a bit friendlier to your wallet this winter? If so, there’s a good chance you can thank El Niño.A new effort is underway to build more disaster-resistant homes in the central United States, an area more prone to tornadoes and severe weather. The.About 330 million people, almost a quarter of the country's population, are hit by India's worst drought in four decadeMore than half of all Americans live in areas that have dangerously high levels of either ozone or particle pollutio<p>A striking new image captured by the Hubble Space Telescope delivers a deep look into a mysterious cosmic object called the Red Rectangle Nebula.</p&gThe National Weather Service was warning of the possibility of hail as big as grapefruits in some areas on Tuesday amid storms in parts of the central and eastern U.S. Some smaller hail — the size of quarters or smaller — had been reported in Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Missouri, Oklahoma, Ohio and Texas as of Tuesday afternoon. Large hail can cause heavy damage to.Recent extreme weather events—be it England’s blistering 2014 summer or California’s drought last year—can be traced to human-generated emissions. But how far back have ourThe organization that names tropical storms and hurricanes says it will retire the names Erika, Joaquin and Patricia following the 2015 season.The World Meteorological Organization announced Monday that Elsa and Julian will be used for future storms in the Atlantic, while Pamela.On April 25, 2015, a violent 7.8-magnitude earthquake struck Nepal—followed weeks later by a 7.3-magnitude aftershock—killing almost 9,000 people, injuring 22,000, and damaging or destroying nearly 800,000 homes. A year later, some of the debris has been cleared away, but very little reconstruction has taken place. Nepal held memorial services this weekend and Prime Minister Khadga Prasad Oli announced the start of some heritage site reconstruction projects. More than 600,000 Nepalese still live in temporary or unsafe housinAnimals at Bangkok's zoo are being fed special frozen fruit pops. People are flocking to shopping malls just to soak up the air-conditioning.<p>Salt lakes, dust rivers and ice shelves were among the images captured by European Space Agency and NASA satellites last month.</p&gThe Beaufort Sea is melting way ahead of schedule. The sea, which borders Alaska to the north, typically melts during the summer and re-freezes in the winter. But this year, pieces of it began detaching.Step outside and look skyward this week during the late evening hours, around 11 p.m. What's the most prominent star pattern you.The shimmering atmospheric lighting displays known as auroras have never looked sharper than in a new ultra-high-definition video that was shot in spacShifting diets away from meat could slash in half per capita greenhouse gas emissions related to eating habits worldwide and ward off additional deforestation — a major contributor to climate change, according to scientific findings published this weeA funnel cloud was spotted in Texas City on Sunday, April 24, as thunderstorms hit southeast Texas. A tornado warning had earlier been issued for Harris and Galveston Counties. The NWS reported cloud rotation but had not confirmed there was a tornado. Credit: Eduardo BeltrStars appear to flow out like water from this stunning image of globular cluster M2. The image was taken by astrophotographer.Analysis of difference between 1.5C and 2C of warming finds extra 0.5C would mean longer heatwaves, greater droughts and threats to crops and coral reeAfter a "monster" El Niño, questions are arising about if La Niña will follow and what that means for the United StateMeteorologists are finding that it's easier to forecast stormy weather than it is to predict what goes on in the human minSomewhere in the sky, in the guts of a storm, lightning is forming. Although it’s rare, with the odds of getting struck in your lifetime being roughly 1 in 12,000, every now and then a human will provide.<p>Five years after a deadly tornado leveled towns, including portions of Tuscaloosa and Birmingham, Alabama, relief groups say that rebuilding communities are stronger than they were before.</p&gThis year, Google is celebrating Earth Day, April 22, with five different Google Doodles illustrating some of the planet's major biomes: tundra, forest, grasslands, desert, and coral reefs. They're neat and definitely worth checking out. Personally, I like spending Earth Day looking through some of the best new discoveries we've made about this breathing, seething, blue-green planet of ours — the only place in the universe where life is known to exist. After all, a lot has changed since the very first Earth Day in 1970. Back then, America's most urgent environmental problems were air and water pollution. In the years since, we've made major progress mopping that up, only to confront fresh challenges like global warming and ocean acidification. Even today, our knowledge of the Earth keeps evolving with each passing year. We've uncovered brand-new geological features. We've brought endangered species back from the brink of extinction. We've transformed the atmosphere, for better and worse. So here's a list of some of the most surprising, hopeful, and worrisome things we've learned about Earth since the last Earth Day: 1) Scientists found an entirely new, 600-mile-long coral reef at the mouth of the Amazon (Wikimedia/NASA) Satellite image of mouths of Amazon River in Brazil, with Marajó Island in the center, and the cities (in red) of Macapá (left) and Belém (right). You'd think that, by now, we'd have mapped every last nook and cranny on this planet. Not so! We're still discovering new surprises all the time. This week, a team of Brazilian and American scientists told the Atlantic they'd discovered an entirely new coral reef spanning 3,600 square miles of ocean floor at the mouth of the Amazon River. Robinson Meyer recounts the backstory. Ever since the 1970s, people had suspected there might be a coral reef lurking on the ocean floor there, beneath the turbid waters. But no one knew for sure. Then, recently, a team of researchers journeyed to the region to study carbon dioxide absorption by the Amazon's freshwater plume. One of the scientists, Rodrigo Moura, brought along a dredge to check to see what was down beneath the surface. And jackpot: He pulled up coral, sponges, stars, and fish. Mind you, not all the coral reef news this year has been quite so wondrous. In Australia, scientists recently announced that 93 percent of the Great Barrier Reef has succumbed to coral bleaching, a destructive phenomenon that occurs when ocean temperatures rise sharply. The coral expel their symbiotic algae, turning a ghastly white and becoming more vulnerable to disease. It's a real problem as global warming keeps boosting temperatures. Coral reefs are often thought of as the rain forests of the ocean, home to 25 percent of marine species. So conservationists are racing desperately to save them before they vanish altogether. In the New Yorker, Elizabeth Kolbert recently wrote about scientists trying to breed hardier coral that can survive this new era of frequent bleaching. 2) We've discovered dozens of additional species — as well as a few thought to be extinct (Lieven Devreese) Photograph of the Bouvier’s red colobus (Piliocolobus bouvieri), long thought to be extinct. At this point, scientists have described about 1.5 million different species on the Earth. That sounds like a lot, but estimates suggest there are another 4 million species still waiting to be discovered. Researchers managed to chip away at that number over the past year. New discoveries include a cartwheeling spider in Morocco, a giant walking stick insect 9 inches long in Vietnam, and a new species of pufferfish off the coast of Japan that create intricate geometric spawning nests in the sand on the ocean floor. You can see more photos of some recent discoveries here. But one of the neatest discoveries last year wasn't even a new species. The Bouvier's red colobus monkey, which lives in the Republic of Congo, was thought to have gone extinct back in the 1970s — a victim of heavy logging and hunting. Then, in 2015, primatologists Lieven Devreese and Gaël Elie Gnondo Gobolo stumbled upon a mother and infant Bouvier's red colobus monkey while exploring the swamp forests along the Bokiba River and took a photo. It was the first confirmed sighting in decades of a species once believed gone forever. 3) Earth has 3 trillion trees — far more than we thought (David McNew/Getty Images) Just a few of our 3.04 trillion trees. In September 2015, in a groundbreaking study in Nature, a team of scientists combined both satellite imagery and ground-based surveys to estimate that the planet has 3.04 trillion trees — way, way, way more than the previous estimate of 400 billion. The researchers estimated that forest cover was most pervasive in the tropics and subtropics, which have some 1.39 trillion trees. Temperate forests have 610 billion trees and boreal forests in the far north have another 740 billion. Russia has by far the most trees — some 641 billion, much of them in Siberia. The United States has another 228 billion trees. Oh, except here's the not-so-good news: The researchers also estimated that Earth now has 46 percent fewer trees than existed before humans first started cutting them down thousands and thousands of years ago. What's more, they estimated that deforestation has accelerated in recent years: Logging, agriculture, wildfires, and pests contribute to the loss of about 15.3 billion trees each year, while about 5 billion end up growing back. (On the flip side, there have been a few notable forest conservationsuccesses lately, so the story isn't entirely bleak.) 4) We unearthed homo naledi, a new species of ancient human that once roamed the Earth This one was a major revelation: In September 2015, an international team of researchers announced that they'd discovered fossils of a new species of ancient human that, they believe, lived some 2 to 3 million years ago. It's name? Homo naledi. The story actually started years ago, when researchers discovered mysterious bone fragments — hundreds of them — in a cave in South Africa. Eventually, they realized this was a brand-new hominin, similar to Homo erectus, albeit with smaller brains. There's also some evidence that H. naledi may have buried its dead. My colleague Joseph Stromberg wrote about the discovery here: "When it comes to the study of human evolution, all this is a really big deal. To date, we know of only a handful of other species similar enough to us to fit in to our genus: Homo. Scientists will debate this designation for H. naledi — as they do for all newly discovered species — but the bottom line is that these fossils, detailed in a pair of newpapers in the journal eLIFE, give us a fascinating glimpse into a new part of our ancient history." 5) We learned unicorns and humans once coexisted. (Alas, really ugly unicorns.) Painting of the Elasmotherium sibiricum or "Siberian unicorn" by Heinrich Harder. The Elasmotherium sibiricumis a creature often described as the "Siberian unicorn." For a long time, scientists thought it went extinct some 350,000 years ago — well before humans ever came to the Siberian plains. Until recently, that is. In March 2016, a study in the American Journal of Applied Science described a skull discovered in Kazakhstan that suggests that a subpopulation of, uh, "unicorns" still roamed the Earth just 29,000 years ago. They may have even co-existed with humans. Scientists are now trying to figure out just how the animals in this particular region survived for so much longer than the rest of their brethren. That said, "unicorn" seems like a bit of a misnomer. Here's how Ellen Brait describes it in the Guardian: "It was about 6 feet tall, 15 feet long, and weighed about 9,000 pounds, making it more comparable to a woolly mammoth than a horse." 6) West Antarctica's ice sheet could melt faster than anyone realized Icebergs, Paradise Harbour, Antarctic Peninsula, Antarctica. Not all of the discoveries about our planet over the last year have been inspiring. Some have been downright unnerving. In March 2016, climate scientists took a fresh look at the West Antarctic Ice Sheet, which has been melting in dribs and drabs for decades as humans have been burning fossil fuels and increasing global warming. If this ice sheet were to slide entirely into the ocean, it would raise sea levels worldwide by 12 feet on average. Most experts had, however, long assumed this wouldn't happen for hundreds or maybe even thousands of years. Now this new study, published in Nature, has thrown that complacency into question. The researchers used sophisticated computer models to look at a variety of plausible processes by which the ice sheet could disintegrate as temperatures keep rising — including some that had not been incorporated into previous models, such as "hydrofractures" and "cliff collapses." This new model was much better able to explain the Antarctic ice sheet's behavior in Earth's distant past, during periods when it has also been much warmer. But here's where things got hairy: This model also spit out worrisome results for the future. The researchers found that the West Antarctic Ice Sheet could start destabilizing rapidly within decades, not centuries, if greenhouse gas emissions kept soaring. When added to projections for melting ice elsewhere, that could push global sea levels up 5 to 6 feet by 2100 — nearly double past projections. That worst-case scenario could force a retreat from many coastal cities. "We are not saying this is definitely going to happen," David Pollard, a co-author of the new paper, told the New York Times. "But I think we are pointing out that there's a danger, and it should receive a lot more attention." 7) We also learned that humans are capable of cooperation on climate change… Yann Cardec/Flickr)" src="" /> (Yann Cardec/Flickr) I'm going to end this list on a somewhat hopeful note. I do think we learned something quite new about the planet — and the people living on it — in December 2015, when the world's nations gathered in Paris and struck a landmark new deal to tackle global warming. This is not to take a starry-eyed view of the deal itself. The Paris climate agreement didn't save the planet, and it hasn't solved global warming. Not by a long shot. The deal mainly adds structure and momentum to efforts already underway to reduce greenhouse gas emissions. That's a worthwhile goal in itself, but there's no guarantee it will succeed in averting drastic temperature increases. So why is it mentioned here? Because the deal marked the first time since global climate talks began 20 years ago that world leaders were able to craft a treaty committing every single country to climate action. Rather than the bitter divisions and endless backfighting that marked past conferences, cooperation ruled. It was, as I've written, a radically new approach to the problem. We'll have to see how everyone follows through. But if countries do manage to ratchet up their efforts to curtail global emissions in the decades ahead, then 2015 may mark the year we learned that humans are capable of coming together and addressing one of the most fiendishly difficult environmental problems we've ever faced. Further reading: 15 before-and-after images that show how we're transforming the planJeffrey Johnson, associate professor of geosciences at Boise State University, contributed this article to Live Science's Expert Voices: Op-Ed & InsightClassmates watch in horr<p>April 22 is Earth Day, a world holiday celebrating our home planet — and so far, the only one we've got. Yet we're changing the face of Earth drastically via climate change. At times, it can seem like a massive, invisible process. But it isn't invisible. In this collection of images (from NASA, unless otherwise noted) you can see the unmistakable mark that human-induced climate change is making on the planet.</p&g<p>Every year on April 22, trees are planted, litter is cleaned up, and awareness for the issues plaguing the planet are raised. In honor of the holiday, now in its 46th year, we’ve gathered together 10 fascinating facts about Earth Day.</p&gIt's nice to set aside a day out of the year to remember that, despite all of the imaginary borders we set up to define ourselves—our offices, neighborhoods, cities and, most importantly to many, countries—we're all spinning through space on the same blue sphere. After all, that's what will unite us when the aliens inevitably show up on the White House lawn one day. With all that in mind, for this year's Earth Day, let's check out some of the best images of our planet from space because there's nothing more sobering than the realization that all of human history is contained, as Carl Sagan would say, on a pale blue dot. NASA The EPIC Earth Named after the Earth Polychromatic Imaging Camera (EPIC), this image of our home world was snapped from NASA's Deep Space Climate Observatory satellite from about one million miles away on July 6, 2015. It showcases a fully sunlit globe that is actually a combination of different photos stitched together. NASA/Goddard/Arizona State University Earthrise Dubbed 'Earthrise,' this image was captured in October 2015 when NASA's Lunar Reconnaissance Orbiter (LRO) was 80 miles above the Moon's surface traveling 3,580 miles per hour. Despite the name of the picture, when viewed from the moon, the Earth doesn't actually rise because the moon is tidally locked, which means one side of it is always facing us. NASA/JPL-Caltech Pale Blue Dot The famous 'Pale Blue Dot' image is the first ever portrait of the Solar System. The Voyager 1 snapped this image on February 14, 1990 from 4 billion miles away. It's a great way to make yourself feel really, really small. The image is actually 60 different frames stitched together. NASA/NOAA/GSFC/Suomi NPP/VIIRS/Norman Kuring The Blue Marble NASA's Suomi NPP satellite took this image, dubbed the 'Blue Marble', on January 4, 2012. According to its researchers, the satellite was launched to "observe many facets of our changing Earth." ESA/NASA ISS Flies Over the Mediterranean ESA flight engineer Tim Peake captured this image of Earth while flying over the Mediterranean Sea on January 25, 2016. NASA Scott Kelly's Good Morning Picture During his year-long mission aboard the ISS, famed astronaut Scott Kelly took a plethora of images of Earth below. This one, which was captured on August 10, 2015, shows the Western United States. According to NASA, astronauts aboard the ISS experience 16 sunrises and sunsets every 'day.' NASA HD Sky View This image of Earth, taken by the Suomi NPP satellite after orbiting the globe six times, captures the sky above the Indian Ocean as Tropical Cyclone Joalane takes center stage. It was taken on April 9, 2015 by the Suomi NPP satellite after orbiting the globe six times. NASA/Barry Wilmore A View Of The Great Lakes From The ISS Taken by Expedition 42 Commander Barry Wilmore on board the ISS, this image shows a remarkable nighttime view of the Great Lakes on December 7, 2014. NASA/Johns Hopkins University Applied Physics Laboratory/Carnegie Institution of Washington False-Color Image of Earth's Plant Growth Captured by NASA’s Mercury Surface, Space Environment, Geochemistry, and Ranging (MESSENGER) spacecraft sometime in 2005, this image shows Earth's plant life through infrared light. Though it's not a true colorized image like many others, this unique image captures more detail because it substitutes blue light, which our atmosphere scatters, for infrared light. It also shows something about the health of plants, since the healthiest plants reflect the most infrared light. NASA Morning Aurora Another image taken by astronaut Scott Kelly on board the ISS during his year in space captures Earth's aurora in the early hours of October 7, 2015. Kelly posted the image on Twitter saying: "The daily morning dose of #aurora to help wake you up.&quo

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News Headlines

The Hindu

Phase V of West Bengal polls: 57.10% voters turn out till 1 pm
The Hindu
All eyes will be on Chief Minister Mamata Banerjee who is contesting from the Bhawanipur Assembly seat in the fifth phase of the West Bengal Assembly polls that will take place on Saturday. The Trinamool Congress (TMC) supremo is pitted against ...
If CPM-Congress alliance is successful in Bengal, it will last till 2019 LS electionsFirstpost
Mamata Banerjee Compares Heightened Security For Polls To EmergencyNDTV
Muslims key in 56% seats in Phase VTimes of India
Daily News & Analysis -Livemint -The New Indian Express -Business Standard
all 354 news articles »


Ban On Registering Diesel Cars Over 2000cc In Delhi To Stay For Now
The Supreme Court had ruled in December that diesel cars with engines of more than 2,000cc capacity cannot be sold in the capital until March 31. New Delhi: Highlights. No diesel taxis to operate in Delhi from tomorrow: Supreme Court; Police to pay 30% ...
All diesel taxis to go off the roads in Delhi NCR starting tomorrow: SCDaily News & Analysis
Supreme Court extends stay on registration of diesel vehicles above 2000 cc in Delhi-NCR regionThe Indian Express
No diesel or petrol-run taxis in Delhi from tomorrow, SC refuses to extend CNG deadlineEconomic Times
Times of India -Hindu Business Line -Business Standard
all 46 news articles »

Daily News & Analysis

IPL 2016: Tom Moody has secret mantra to round-up Kohli-De Villiers show
Daily News & Analysis
As the IPL 2016 enters it's mid-season time, the reverse fixtures have started. With Mumbai and Gujarat getting the same results as in their first encounters with Kolkata and Pune respectively, Sunrisers Hyderabad will look to change fortunes when they ...
IPL 2016: Hope bowlers step up against SRH, says RCB bowling coach Allan DonaldFirstpost

all 48 news articles »

Hindu Business Line

Modi going to Varanasi on Sunday
Hindu Business Line
Prime Minister Narendra Modi will visit his Lok Sabha constituency Varanasi tomorrow where he will launch solar-powered boats for plying on river Ganga apart from distributing 1,000 e-rickshaws. The Prime Minister will arrive at the Babatpur airport ...
Akhilesh to join Nitish for Ganga Aarti in VaranasiTimes of India

all 2 news articles »


No Takers For Kingfisher Airlines Brand At Online Auction: Report
Mumbai: Auction of brands and trademarks of the long-grounded Kingfisher Airlines turned out to be a damp squib on Saturday as lenders failed to attract a single bidder for sale of these pledged assets at a reserve price of Rs. 366.70 crore in their ...
Vijay Mallya, 'King Of Good Times,' dethroned by debtEconomic Times
Kingfisher Airlines' brand, trademarks find no takers: ReportInternational Business Times, India Edition
In 'forced exile', Mallya has 'no plans' to return to Indiadomain-B -Firstpost -Businessinsider India -Calcutta Telegraph
all 244 news articles »

The Indian Express

In rare meeting, foreign ministers of China, Japan attempt to reduce mistrust
The Indian Express
Foreign Ministers of China and Japan held rare talks on Saturday to reduce mistrust between the second and the third-largest economies and improve relations strained by rival claims over a group of islands, with Beijing saying the ties should be based ...
China Says Japan Ties Should Be Based On Cooperation, Not ConfrontationNDTV
China, Japan FMs hold talksBusiness Standard
Japan to further ease visa requirements for Chinese visitorsAsahi Shimbun
MFA China -The Japan Times -Times Daily -The BRICS Post
all 85 news articles »


Uttarakhand Forest Fires: National Disaster Response Force Teams Sent In
Three NDRF teams, comprising 135 personnel, sent to Manda Khal, Pauri (Garhwal) to control forest fires in Uttarakhand. Dehradun: Highlights. Five people killed; 922 incidents of forest fire reported since February; Pauri, Tehri and Nainital worst hit ...
Uttarakhand forest fire: NDRF teams sent to control flames, PMO assures helpThe Indian Express
Forests continue to burn across U'khandTimes of India
Forest fire in Uttarakhand claims 5 lives; NDRF forces deployedDaily News & Analysis
Tehelka -Chandigarh Tribune -dailybhaskar
all 48 news articles »

The Hindu

VVIP chopper scam: CBI quizzes former Deputy Chief of IAF
The Hindu
The CBI today examined former Deputy Chief of Indian Air Force J.S. Gujral in connection with alleged irregularities in the Rs. 3,600 VVIP chopper deal with AgustaWestland. Air Marshal (Retd.) Gujral arrived at the CBI Headquarters here in the morning ...
AgustaWestland case: ED summons ex-IAF chief TyagiThe Indian Express

all 261 news articles »


Order to demolish Adarsh is welcome, but will corrupt nexus ever learn?
An unfinished 31-storey Adarsh Housing society structure in Mumbai's prime real estate area of Colaba has for long stood as a living symbol of a corrupt nexus between the politicians, bureaucrats, some armed forces officers and builders. Worse, this ...
Adarsh scam: HC's demolition order a setback for Congress in MaharashtraThe Indian Express
HC stuns all, says demolish Adarsh `forthwith'Times of India
Bombay HC orders demolition of Adarsh tower, stays it for 3 monthsDaily News & Analysis
Hindustan Times -NDTV -India Today -Deccan Chronicle
all 112 news articles »

12 students suspended for AMU campus strife
Free Press Journal
Aligarh : Acting firmly to stem lawlessness on the campus, the Aligarh Muslim University on Friday suspended a dozen students suspected of being key players in the mayhem that erupted four days ago and left two dead. According to an office memo by ...

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Bad Times: किंगफिशर के ब्रांड, ट्रेडमार्क को नहीं मिला कोई खरीदार
आज तक
बैंकों के कर्ज लेकर विदेश भागे शराब उद्यमी विजय माल्या की मुश्किलें कम नहीं हो रही हैं. किंगफिशर एयरलाइंस के ब्रांड और ट्रेडमार्क की नीलामी शनिवार को खाली गई. इनके लिए एक भी खरीदार नहीं आया. दरअसल, कंपनी को कर्ज देने वाले बैंकों ने अपने बकाए की वसूली के सिलसिले में गिरवी रखी गई इन संपत्तियों को बोली पर चढ़ाया था. इस बाबत बोली 366.70 करोड़ रुपये से शुरू होनी थी. लेकिन दिलचस्प है कि इसके लिए कोई खरीदार सामने नहीं आया. पढ़ें: कैसे 'किंग ऑफ बैड टाइम्स' बन गए विजय माल्या. माल्या से कर्ज की वसूली के मामले में एसबीआई के नेतृत्व में 17 बैंकों के समूह को दूसरी बार इस तरह की ...
माल्या के किंगफिशर ब्रांड को नहीं मिला खरीददार, बैंकों की दूसरी कोशिश नाकामदैनिक भास्कर
किंगफिशर ब्रांड, ट्रेडमार्क की नीलामी खाली गयी; नहीं आया एक भी खऱीददारएनडीटीवी खबर
माल्या के किंगफिशर ब्रैंड का नहीं मिला कोई खरीददारनवभारत टाइम्स
Patrika -Pradesh18 Hindi -मनी भास्कर -Zee News हिन्दी
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पश्चिम बंगाल चुनाव LIVE: 1 बजे तक 54.75 फीसदी मतदान, TMC-RSP में झड़प
दक्षिण 24 परगना, कोलकाता दक्षिण और हुगली जिलों में आज हो रहे मतदान में 43 महिलाओं सहित कुल 349 उम्मीवारों के चुनावी भविष्य का फैसला होना है। Author भाषा कोलकाता | April 30, 2016 15:01 pm. G+. पश्चिम बंगाल में विधानसभा चुनाव के अहम पांचवें चरण के तहत आज मतदान शुरू हो गया जिसमें मुख्यमंत्री ममता बनर्जी समेत कई दिग्गज नेता चुनावी मैदान में हैं। पश्चिम बंगाल विधानसभा चुनाव के पांचवें चरण के मतदान में शनिवार को 1 बजे तक 54.75 फीसदी मतदाताओं ने अपने मताधिकार का प्रयोग किया है। 3 जिलों की 53 विधानसभा सीटों के लिए मतदान जारी है। कांग्रेस नेता डेरेक-ओ-ब्रायन और बीजेपी ...
LIVE प. बंगाल चुनाव: 5वें चरण का मतदान जारी, कई दिग्गजों की किस्मत दांव परदैनिक जागरण
प. बंगालः 5वें चरण के लिए मतदान जारी, 11 बजे तक 38.15 फीसदी मतदानLive हिन्दुस्तान
पश्चिम बंगाल में पांचवें चरण का मतदान शुरूप्रभात खबर
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आज तक

धनकुबेर IAS अफसर, तीन राज्यों में मिली 800 करोड़ की प्रॉपर्टी
आज तक
आंध्र प्रदेश के गोदावरी में परिवहन विभाग के एक उपायुक्त आय से अधिक संपत्ति के मामले में गिरफ्तार कर लिया गया. एंटी करप्शन ब्यूरो ने उक्त अधिकारी के ठिकानों पर छापा मारकर 800 करोड़ रुपये की संपत्ति भी बरामद की है. आरोपी आईएएस. आंध्र के पूर्वी गोदावरी में परिवहन विभाग के उपायुक्त पद पर तैनात आईएएस अधिकारी ए.मोहन के खिलाफ एंटी करप्शन ब्यूरो ने शिकायत दर्ज की थी. मामला आय से ज्यादा संपत्ति का था. पुख्ता सबूत मिलते ही आरोपी अधिकारी को गिरफ्तार कर लिया गया. छापा टीम. गिरफ्तारी के बाद जब ब्यूरों की टीम ने आईएएस अफसर के घर और अन्य ठिकानों पर छापे की कार्रवाई शुरू की ...
इस अफसर के पास 3 राज्यों में मिली 800 करोड़ की प्रॉपर्टी, कई लॉकर्स खुलने बाकीदैनिक भास्कर
आंध्र प्रदेश : Dy ट्रांसपोर्ट कमिश्नर के ठिकानों पर ACB का छापा, 800 करोड़ की संपत्ति जब्त, गिरफ्तारप्रभात खबर
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यूपीए को इस बात का जवाब देना होगा कि अगस्ता हेलीकॉप्टर डील में किसने रिश्वत ली: पर्रिकर
Zee News हिन्दी
देहरादून: रक्षा मंत्री मनोहर पर्रिकर ने आज कहा कि पूर्ववर्ती संप्रग सरकार को इस बात का जवाब देना होगा कि अगस्तावेस्टलैंड हेलीकॉप्टर सौदे में किसने कथित रिश्वत प्राप्त की। पर्रिकर ने यहां एक समारोह के इतर संवाददाताओं से कहा, 'विवाद का प्रश्न यह है कि अगस्ता सौदे में किसने धन लिया। सौदा होने के समय सत्ता में रहे लोगों को जवाब देना होगा। इतालवी अदालत ने स्पष्ट रूप से कहा कि 125 करोड़ रुपए का भुगतान किया गया। उसने कुछ नामों का भी खुलासा किया था। उस समय की सरकार को जवाब देने की जरूरत है।' ...
सरकार ने कहा, पीएम मोदी ने अगस्ता वेस्टलैंड पर इटली से नहीं किया कोई सौदाएनडीटीवी खबर
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स्वामी ने संसद में लिया सोनिया का नाम, सोनिया बोलीं- मैं किसी से नहीं डरतीदैनिक भास्कर
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आज तक

दिल्ली को 'पूर्ण राज्य' का दर्जा देने के लिए बिल तैयार, CM केजरीवाल करवाएंगे रायशुमारी
आज तक
अरविंद केजरीवाल की सरकार ने दिल्ली को पूर्ण राज्य का दर्जा देने के लिए बिल तैयार कर लिया है. जनता की राय के बिल की जानकारी जल्द ही वेबसाइट पर डाली जाएगी, जिसके बाद अगले विधानसभा सत्र में विधेयक को सदन के पटल पर रखा जाएगा. पूर्ण राज्य का दर्जा 'आप' सरकार के चुनावी वादों में से एक है. जानकारी के मुताबिक, आम आदमी पार्टी के सभी विधायक बिल पर लोगों से रायशुमारी करेंगे. इसके लिए 'दिल्ली स्टेट बिल- 2016' को लेकर वे अपने-अपने क्षेत्रों में सभा करेंगे, लोगों को बिल की जानकारी देंगे और उनसे इस पर परामर्श भी लेंगे. वेबसाइट और सभा के जरिए रायशुमारी के बाद सरकार बिल को अंतिम रूप ...
केजरीवाल ने तैयार किया दिल्ली को पूर्ण राज्य का दर्जा दिलाने वाला बिल, रेफरेंडम कराएंगेदैनिक भास्कर
दिल्ली को पूर्ण राज्य बनाने के लिए ड्राफ्ट तैयार: केजरीवालआईबीएन-7
तैयार है दिल्‍ली को पूर्ण राज्‍य बनाने के बिल का मसौदा: केजरीवालInext Live
पंजाब केसरी -EenaduIndia Hindi -PuriDunia.Com | Hindi News & Features
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नवभारत टाइम्स

सुप्रीम कोर्ट ने नहीं दी राहत, 1 मई से दिल्ली-NCR में नहीं चलेंगी डीजल टैक्सी
नवभारत टाइम्स
सुप्रीम कोर्ट ने डीजल वाहनों पर ग्रीन सेस लगाने से संबंधित सुनवाई के दौरान शनिवार को आदेश दिया कि राष्ट्रीय राजधानी दिल्ली और राष्ट्रीय राजधानी क्षेत्र (NCR) में 30 अप्रैल के बाद से डीजल टैक्सी नहीं चलेंगी। कोर्ट ने इन कारों को 30 अप्रैल तक CNG कारों में कन्वर्ट करने की समयसीमा तय की थी, जिसे बढ़ाने का अनुरोध टाल दिया। सुप्रीम कोर्ट ने इस मामले पर सुनवाई 9 मई तक स्थगित कर दी है। तब तक 2000 सीसी से ऊपर के वाहनों के रजिस्ट्रेशन पर बैन जारी रहेगा। कोर्ट ने सुनवाई के दौरान सरकार को भी प्रदूषण के खतरों के लिए गंभीर न होने पर भी फटकार लगाई और कहा, 'सरकार कोर्ट के आदेश के बाद ...
कल यानि एक मई से नहीं चलेंगी दिल्ली - एनसीआर में डीज़ल वाली टैक्सियां : SC का आदेशएनडीटीवी खबर
दिल्ली में कल से डीजल टैक्सियां नहीं चलेंगी : सुप्रीम कोर्टप्रभात खबर
SC का आदेश, कल से दिल्ली-एनसीआर में डीजल टैक्सी बंदLive हिन्दुस्तान
आज तक -आईबीएन-7 -अमर उजाला -Jansatta
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बीबीसी हिन्दी

मोदी सरकार से पाकिस्तान का डर ख़त्म?
बीबीसी हिन्दी
Image copyright AFP GETTY Image caption मई 2014 में नरेंद्र मोदी के शपथ ग्रहण समारोह में पाकिस्तान के प्रधानमंत्री नवाज़ शरीफ़ भी आमंत्रित थे. भारत सरकार ने चीन मूल की अमरीकी मानवाधिकार कार्यकर्ता लू जिन्गहुआ को वीज़ा देने से इंकार कर दिया है. इसके पहले भारत ने वीगरों के नेता डॉल्कन ईसा का वीज़ा रद्द कर दिया था. इसे लेकर भारत सरकार की विदेश नीति ख़ासकर चीन और पाकिस्तान को लेकर जो नीति है उस पर सवाल उठाए जा रहे हैं. इस फ़ैसले के मद्देनज़र भारत की विदेश नीति किस ओर जा रही है, इस पर रक्षा और विदेश मामलों के जानकार सुशांत सरीन की राय: चीन को संकेत देने की कोशिश की गई है, और ...

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दैनिक जागरण

उत्‍तराखंड में जंगल की आग बेकाबू, रुद्रप्रयाग में बुलाई सेना
दैनिक जागरण
देहरादून। दिनों दिन बढ़ते दावानल से उत्तराखंड दहशत में है। जंगलों में फैलती आग अब बेकाबू होती जा रही है। आसमान छू रही लपटों के कारण घर-आंगन और खेत खलिहान से लेकर सफर तक सुरक्षित नहीं है। हालात की भयावहता का अंदाजा इसी से लगाया जा सकता है कि बीते रोज रुद्रप्रयाग शहर के पास भड़की आग को काबू करने के लिए सेना बुलानी पड़ी। पांच घंटे की मशक्कत के बाद आग पर काबू पाया गया। राज्यपॉल डॉ. केके पाल के निर्देश पर अग्नि आपदा से निपटने के लिए एनडीआरएफ और एसडीआरएफ की टीमों को उतारा गया है। एनडीआरएफ की एक-एक टीम अल्मोड़ा, चमोली के गौचर और पौड़ी, जबकि एसडीआरएफ को नैनीताल में ...
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