ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

Articles by S R TikekarSubscribe to S R Tikekar

What a Legacy

ses. The author presumes an automatic connection between the two. There may well be. On the other hand, the presumption appears shaky when we consider that The Hindu is not owned by and large business house and yet, on most of the events covered by the author, its views were if anything less favourable to the Prime Minister and the government than those of The Times of India and The Hindustan Times. The author will also find that a large number of other newspapers, which have no connection with large business houses, expressed the same views on, say, bank nationalisation, as the organs of the 'monopoly press'.

Unrevealing Narration

though companies may he registered in Gujarat they may not be carrying out their manufacturing activities in Gujarat. What is needed for the purpose is an industry-wise and product-wise study, In drawing attention to some of these methodological and technical limitations, we are not questioning the general usefulness of such a study. Yet, if consideration of incidence and tax equity is to play an important part in formulating a rational fiscal legislation dealing with revenue requirements and public expenditure, it is high time that we introduce these necessary refinements in our analyses.

To Defeat Japan

scale get exhausted and diminishing returns set in (p 59) or that Indian Telephone Industries, Bangalore, is a Urge public sectoral (sic) establishment (p 66) or that HMT produces machines sod wrist watches (p 67)?

Among the Great

Among the Great S R Tikekar Political Memoirs by Jamnadas Dwarkadas, United Asia Publications,
TO be allowed into the inner circles of Annie Besant, Tilak and Mahatma Gandhi was by itself a great privilege. To have lived to tell the story to the rising generation after all these front rank leaders have departed from this world, must be considered a greater privilege. That is why the political memoirs of Jamnadas Dwarkadas have an interest all their own. The charming style and information not generally known make the "Memoirs'' absorbing reading.

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