Photograph by Susanta Banerjee
Photograph by Susanta Banerjee
Photograph by Susanta Banerjee
  Globalisation and its contents — Only in the print edition  

its contents
  Vol V : issue 4& 5

  Amartya Sen

  Günter Grass
  Joseph E. Stiglitz
  Meghnad Desai
  Jug Suraiya
  Sunil Khilnani
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  Subscribers to the print edition of The Little Magazine also read:
Irene Khan - To honour and protect (Essay) - We are at a moment in history when human rights may be devalued and marginalised by considerations of security and culture, writes the Secretary general of Amnesty International
Y.K. Hamied - Trading in death (Essay) - The global pharma patent system to which India now subscribes denies the poor access to healthcare and curtails their right to life, says the chairman of Cipla, one of India's largest pharmaceutical companies
Rehman Sobhan - Terms of engagement (Essay) - The lesson to be drawn from Asia’s varying experiences with globalisation negates the view of the Washington consensus, says the Chairman of the Board of Grameen Bank, Bangladesh — one size does not fit all
  Roman Grynberg - People? What people? (Essay) - Globalisation has freed up goods and capital but kept people in chains, writes the Deputy Director of Economic Affairs, Commonwealth Secretariat, London. Both third world labour and first world markets have lost out in the process
  Vinay Lal - Home truths and McData (Essay) - Ideas, beliefs and knowledge systems have globalised themselves more successfully than Coca-Cola and McDonald’s
  Susan Leubuscher - How green was my fig leaf (Essay) - International standards do not call for enforcement and cannot halt the global destruction of the environment
  Amit Dasgupta - For a kinder, gentler notion (Essay) - Globalisation that does not include development as a collective moral responsibility is an idea doomed to failure
  Kamal Siddiqi - Losing out (Essay) - Inadequately industrialised and with a government disinterested in human development, Pakistan — like most of South Asia — has not benefited from globalisation
  Suchita Vemuri - Come into my parlour (Sitrep) - Business process outsourcing is like slapstick comedy, says Suchita Vemuri. You can never be sure who will fall down and who will pick themselves up
  Manjit Bawa - The colours of global violence (Essay) - The celebrated painter hopes that even in the time of globalised terror, sanity will finally prevail
Kamala Das - The pretenders (Poetry)
Taslima Nasreen - The limit (Poetry, translated from the Bengali)
Uday Prakash - Pontoon bridge (Poetry, translated from the Hindi)
Kamal Vora - The wall (Poetry, translated from the Gujarati)
H.S. Shiva Prakash - The wailing of Bhootanatha (Poetry, translated from the kannada)
Neelabh - Change (Poetry, translated from the Hindi)
Hemant Divate - Butterflies (Poetry, translated from the Marathi)
Sukrita Paul Kumar - Black crop (Poetry)
M. Mohankumar - Vital statistics (Poetry)
Tapas Bandyopadhyaya - Postscript (Poetry)
Nasima Aziz - The blame consultant (Poetry)
Evelyne Accad - My sister, myself (Fiction, translated from the French)
Nabaneeta Dev Sen - Knot on the Net (Fiction, translated from the Bengali)
Najmul Hasan Rizvi - Hands for sale (Fiction, translated from the Uurdu)
Parthipan - The island (Fiction, translated from the Tamil)
Akimun Rahman - Bangladesh (Fiction, translated from the Bengali)
Vilas Sarang - A rare opportunity (Fiction, translated from the Marathi)
B. Murali - Arthashastra (Fiction, translated from the Malayalam)
Antonio Graceffo - Lunch with the Major (Fiction)
Advertising globalisation (Review) - A.S. Panneerselvan is startled by Jagdish Bhagwati’s confident but fuzzy defence of globalisation
Mind the gap (Review) - Parsa Venkateshwar Rao Jr sees how geography alters meaning as he reads the Keywords series
Asian values (Review) - Pamela Philipose evaluates the latest response to the identity crisis of South Asian social science
  One long adda (Review) - Mrinal Sen’s memoir is as chatty and conversational as the man himself, says Amita Malik
  Two women of Hyderabad (Review) - Laila Tyabji compares two accounts of coming of age in Hyderabad, separated by half a century
Curious conclusions (Review) - A.J. Philip looks at some recent work of the apologists of the right, and decides that he cannot look the other way
PLUS: short reviews of work by V.S. Naipaul, Tabish Khair and Nanni Singh and Prabuddha Dasgupta
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