In the former colonies, the transformative chapter from oppression to freedom was fraught with uncertainty, fear and even desperation.
Are nation-states–as they exist today–a plausible and necessary alternative to the ideology of an empire?
When whole clans, communities and countries begin to feel these emotions–war is born. Did our ancestors make the right decision to wage war?
In 1993, the Japanese government finally acknowledged the atrocities. Many Japanese officials, however, have maintained that it was not sexual slavery, but voluntary prostitution.
War is organised violence. War is violent, unpredictable and chaotic. What we don’t seem to recognise is that it takes strategy and organisation to create a war and to lead a people to victory.
Indian armies have historically been on the defensive and have failed, time and time again, to project power to take out their enemies.
A strong organisational compass cements a culture where what is celebrated and tolerated is differentiated from what is unacceptable.
Diversity is a buzzword that has caught fire around water coolers around the world. We talk the talk, but we can’t seem to walk to walk. Why?
Why syncretism–and not separatism–is the key to prosperity, growth and abundance.
Can a concept as irrational as birthright hold the power and sway to define the lives of private citizens who can barely make ends meet?