Apple needs to price its resurrected iPhone 4 at an attractive price point if it hopes to make a dent in the Indian market.
New Tech for Old India
New Delhi-based Rajiv Rao examines how technological advances can bring improvements across India.
Rajiv is a journalist and filmmaker based out of New Delhi who is interested in how new technologies, innovation, and disruptive business forces are shaking things up in India. He was most recently a features editor at Business Standard newspaper, and started his career as a reporter with Fortune Magazine in New York in the '90s. He also has worked for UNICEF in southern Sudan. Rajiv is a graduate of the School of International and Public Affairs (SIPA) at Columbia University, New York, and also studied at Columbia's Graduate School of Film where he focused on Directing and Screenwriting.
The sky-high US visa rejection rates could be the beginning of a major existential crisis for Indian IT majors.
Talent Neuron's acquisition is the harbinger of what's to come in the analytics space in India.
Sunny Leone has found a treasure trove, and a few new business models, in a rapidly digitizing India.
Microsoft Ventures announced its winners, while India's longest-running stand-alone accelerator has shut shop in what could be a harbinger of things to come.
The company strongly denies the allegation, but if it is found to be true, it could cause an upheaval in the world of telecom equipment
A comment from Microsoft's new CEO may be just the thing to inspire the next series of books on leadership and management.
The new Microsoft chief's appointment could further boost the profile of its R&D centre in his hometown.
Here's an example of how technology can impact us in ways that we wouldn't believe
If India's numbers largely exaggerate the on-ground reality of the number and quality of broadband connections, it may explain the still-nascent condition of e-commerce in the country.
In power-starved India, this novel solution from IIT Madras could transform people's lives and render the mighty inverter obsolete.
This Chinese smartphone maker has proved its chops at home, but now it has to convince Indians that it can supplant the likes of the Samsung S4 or the HTC One.
An older generation of IT workers who starred in India's last, great IT boom is the latest obstacle in a series of grim prognostications for recent Indian tech graduates.
Rajul Garg and Dinesh Singh have devised a cost-effective solution for the beleaguered Indian techie.
A recent skills and jobs survey is a harbinger to a nightmarish future that awaits the average Indian engineer.