What Infosys hasn't done and what Tech Mahindra is doing should offer some dos and don'ts to companies that are wise enough to think about who is going to lead them in the years ahead.
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.
Its point-of-sale device could be an important catalyst for e-commerce in India, but a host of competitors are already nipping at its heels.
Vishal Gondal made a packet for himself and started a revolution with his company Indiagames. Now, he wants to repeat that feat with a wearable fitness product.
While the cash infusion must be welcome for the company as it battles arch-rival Flipkart, many wonder whether India's e-commerce valuations are justified.
In a sign of how competitive the IT services businesses can be, Infosys founder Murthy has asked his company to do something distinctly unsexy: Go after commoditized businesses.
India needs to emulate Bhutan if it has any hope of ensuring that its cities are liveable in the future.
Who knew that penguin excreta could have answers for India's open defecation plague?
Nokia will hope that its X lineup will woo customers away from local heavyweights like Micromax, Karbonn, and Lava, which have dominated the market for low-end smartphones.
Hindustan Levers and Internet.org, a Facebook-led alliance, want to uplift India's rural unconnected by wiring them. And there I was, thinking that they only wanted to flog soap and messaging apps to them.
You would imagine that an increase in data usage thanks to the rise of the messaging app is good for telcos in India, but the math doesn't add up quite that way.