Monday, 24 January, 2022

Ananya Bhardwaj

Ananya Bhardwaj
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Ananya Bhardwaj works as a Senior Assistant Editor for ThePrint. She writes on crime, law and order, terrorism, internal security and policing in Delhi and has travelled extensively to report on gender issues and social welfare, churning out series of investigative and human interest stories. She has also independently anchored and shot many video projects. Ananya pursued Political Science (hons) from Jesus and Mary college, Delhi university, soon after which she joined the Express Institute of Media studies for her postgraduate diploma in journalism. She has also done a theatre appreciation course at National school of drama and several workshops with National Gallery of Modern Arts. She can be reached at: ananya.bhardwaj@theprint.in Follow her on Twitter @BhardwajAnanya

On Camera

YourTurn

Demonstrators attempt to enter the US Capitol building during a protest in Washington, D.C., U.S., on 6 January 2021 | Eric Lee | Bloomberg

Texas attack shows a long, violent struggle for America’s soul is inevitable

The shock of Covid 19—both economic and cultural—has strengthened the maniacal conspiracy culture with which the American Right is suffused.
An auto parts manufacturing plant in Chakan that has resumed production after 3 months | Photo: Vasant Prabhu | ThePrint

How home-makers, masons & painters are driving Pune’s auto hub out of lockdown losses

Chakan’s automobile industry, shut during the lockdown, has now been resuscitated by returning migrant & local labour who have little experience but are learning on the job.

Defence

A Kilo-class submarine of the Indian Navy (Representational image) | Commons

‘Lot of money changed hands’, says CBI after arresting 5 including serving Navy commander

The five persons have been arrested for ‘leaking sensitive information in connection with the modernisation of a submarine project’

Modi vs non-BJP CMs: When most popular isn’t all-powerful & why Centre-state ties will worsen

Modi’s inability to win many states, and the huge popularity his rivals enjoy there, is pushing Indian politics in a more robustly federal direction.
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