Read more: Shopping Guide: Indian-Inspired Cushions
- Occupy Pakistan Has Legs But Can It Go the Distance?
- October Book of the Month: “The Wandering Falcon” by Jamil Ahmed
- The World’s 7 Billionth Person, Pakistan Grants Most Favored Nation to India | Oct. 31 – Nov. 4, 2011
- Pakistanis ‘Languish’ in Kashmiri Jails, Fortune Ranks Indian Businesswomen | Nov. 7 – 11, 2011
- U.S. Embassy’s Hip Hop Diplomacy Misses the Mark in Islamabad
- Ranjana Khan for The Limited Available Today
- Arundhati Roy Speaks Out on Kashmir, Husain Haqqani Caught in Memo Scandal | Nov. 14 – 18, 2011
- Infographic: Desi-Inspired Dishes to Complete Your Thanksgiving Feast
- Global Supermarkets to Enter India
- Sherry Rahman Replaces Husain Haqqani, Pakistan May be in Taliban Peace Talks | Nov. 21 -25, 2011
In India, the word “Maoist” is thrown around like “terrorist” in America. Anyone who fits the profile–physical, geographic, socioeconomic–falls into the Maoist bucket, just another drop in the undercurrent of revolution flowing through the subcontinent. While some Americans peg people as terrorists for their looks and supposed faith, many Indians imagine that anyone who fights the system, for better pay or food or civil liberties, is a Maoist, no matter their actual political affiliation.
Indian millionaires, take note: Lamborghini plans to open a second dealership in your country before 2011 crosses the finish line. The luxury supercar maker hopes the new stores will “meet increased demand for cars including the 36.9-million rupee $750,600 Aventador, said Mohan Mariwala, managing director of Lamborghini Mumbai,” according to Bloomberg.