The man is Prem Singh. The shop is called Ganesh, a small corner snack shop in old Delhi. Prem Singh, among other things, sells fried fish, and people come to his shop in the dozens, to enjoy the fish, and to watch him fry it in boiling hot oil, with his bare hands.
After facing a lot of hardships in the family since her family died in 2006, Leena bravely stepped out of her home to take over the family business of selling spices in Asia’s largest spice market in New Delhi.
An online petition with the hashtag #LetAvniLive started with full force and NGOs, animal rights activists, and animal lovers have poured on the streets demanding the death sentence to be reversed.
By Vandana Giby Volunteering for relief work has always been my greatest passion. Whenever there has been a national disaster, I have had a deep burden to assist physically in relief operations. But in those days family commitments allowed me to work only from Bombay and not on ground zero. I was able
Ashok Deshmane is the son of a Marathwada farmer. Growing up amid extreme poverty and daily struggles, today he educates 25 children whom he has adopted.
The education system in India has been the topic of many a hot debate on television news channels, but little has been done for any positive change. According to an article written by educationist Lina Ashar, founder of Kangaroo Kids, the Indian education market is expected to almost double to $180
Burdened by the way tribals were treated in his hometown, he quit his high paying IT job in Bengaluru and returned to his hometown to start a social-entrepreneurship venture called Vat Vrikshya.
Chethan and Mamatha from Puttur in Karnataka's Dakshina Kannada district went home in an earthmover, one that Chethan has been operating for a living.
the whole idea of Samosa Singh is not only to bring home style samosas to Indian food lovers who are tired of the regular pizzas and burgers — but also to introduce new and exciting flavors that will interest the tastebuds of all kinds of palates.
I spoke to 24-year-old Apoorva Bhope, who, as a Gandhi Fellow, got an opportunity to live in four different remote villages in Rajasthan, in a process called village immersion.