Killing The Cash Cow
Cover Story

Four Stomachs To Fill

Behind gau raksha lies lust for power, right-wing agency and pelf. And livelihoods inch towards ruin.

Pragya Singh
Cover Story

The Mother Of Being Useful: Things That Owe To The Cow

Every single inch of a cow is used for something, from fertilisers and brushes to wallpaper and chewing gum

Cover Story
How the beef ban is killing an iconic piece of footwear
Prachi Pinglay-Plumber
Jump Cut
Gaushalas have become a means of collecting donations or getting government funds in certain states.
Jagadish Shettigar
Op Babylift6
Asked to counter facts with facts, there was silence, broken only by some name-calling
Neha Dixit
Op Babylift
Many RSS leaders dismissed the Outlook cover story as baseless and untrue but none of them could contradict the facts in the over 11,000-word story
 
Rebuttal
Outlook report the perverted imagining of a sick mind
Monika Arora
Opinion
Hasmukh Adhia’s punitive push for reforms gets stressed taxmen into a mutinous mood
Lola Nayar
Leader Comment
One institution that needs urgent fixing in the name of the nation this Independence Day is news television.
 
 
Gujarat
How reservation and Dalit outrage against atrocities affect comings and goings in the state’s ruling party
R.K. Misra
 
 
THE LATEST ISSUE
America
Khizr Khan’s takedown of Trump, and his sputtering response, gives Hillary a sorely needed fillip
Pranay Sharma
India
Fresh Controversy For Khobragade
The “strip search” episode of Devyani Khobragade in US custody had galvanised Indians into an unprecedented anti-American fervour barely three years back.
GST
The GST is finally here. Here’s making head and tail of the Constitution (122nd) Amendment Bill.
Arindam Mukherjee
The 21st Century TapasyaFood is simple, till we complicate it with protein, carbs and fat. And like life, once you start complicating it, there’s no end to it.
Rujuta Diwekar
Entrance Exam
Had no one paid attention, the leak would have gone unnoticed
Santosh Desai
Leader Comment
For turning the mirror on mighty India, brazenly blind to its growing warts.
 
REVIEW
The value of Visvanathan’s essays lie in their playfully fresh insights
Santosh Desai
Reviews
Woven around the many facets of Shashi Kapoor whom most readers would have known only as a star.
Sathya Saran
REGULAR
LAST PAGE
The capital of New Mexico that should rank as the quaintest town anywhere
Binoo K. John
EAT, PRAY, LIVEEvery spring, thousands of Canadians get food poisoning; and almost all owe it to this succulent ostrich fern named fiddleheads.
 
The Reviews
Set in Punjab in the throes of the Khalistani separatist movement, the film is about the suffering of ordinary people
Deepa Gahlot
THE REVIEWS
Twenty years ago, Harry Potter turned a generation onto reading. The Cursed Child could do the same for theatre
 
10 QUESTIONS
CEO-turned-writer Christopher Doyle is the author of the bestselling novel The Mahabharata Secret. His new book The Secret of the Druids is a huge success.
Arushi Bedi Interviews Christopher Doyle
Rio Olympics 2016
Beneath the spit and polish of the Olympics, Brazil is riven by a deep fissure, as a gang of the privileged few in power is determined to undo the country’s hard-won socialist gains
Shobhan Saxena
The Reviews
Blame them or not, Cariocas bend reality to let in a steady, class-defying fabulism
Shobhan Saxena
Rio Olympics 2016
All the hot comings and goings in Rio
 
 
Rio Olympics 2016
Randhir Singh, shooter and administrator, hasn’t missed a single Olympics since 1964. He recalls moments that made each Games special.
Qaiser Mohammad Ali
 
GOSSIP
Anita Nair takes to crime fiction and what James Joyce told the man painting his portrait
THE INSIDER
A regular column on the essential buzz
USHINOR MAJUMDAR, MEETU JAIN, SHARAT PRADHAN, DOLA MITRA, MIHIR SRIVASTAVA
OUTLOOK ARCHIVE
ISSUE DATED | JUNE 03, 2013
REVIEW
An honourable Svengali and his Mujib-speaking protege ply their trade in liberated Bangladesh. Imam weaves a hyper-realistic tale of tragedy, farce, idealism and power.
 
Outlook in Rewind
10 Years Ago
Even in the still and serene surroundings of his 2,000-acre estate on the Sahayadri slopes in Chikmagalur in the Western Ghats, Ashok Kuriyan can feel the hustle-and-bustle and the pace of the Indian economy. At Balanoor Plantations, the "feelgood" factor has gripped every worker, including its MD Kuriyan. After all, despite a huge rise in input costs, it netted a cool profit of Rs 30 lakh this season, compared to a "no-profit, no-loss situation" in the previous one. "If we had not got the Rs 25 lakh subsidy last year, we would've been in serious trouble," says Kuriyan.
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