Fresh round of clashes erupted amid heightened tension in Leicester since India-Pakistan cricket match on August 28.
Organisations affiliated to India’s ruling BJP are spending hundreds of thousands of dollars to mainstream a controversial political ideology that draws its strength from dehumanising and vilifying Muslims.
India’s Muslim population of about 204 million, remains uniquely invisible to the world despite increasingly becoming one of the most hostile places for minorities.
Temples from Mughal-era India demonstrates the fluidity of art and contradicts contemporary Hindu nationalist historical revisionism.
It is especially important today that this broad but fragmented community work together to overcome reactionary division in a state that thrives on racism.
By selectively targeting the country’s Muslims, the ruling far-right BJP appeases its core Hindu base.
The hijab ban and several other controversies in Karnataka state have compromised Bengaluru's status as India's Silicon Valley.
The ideology will likely leave India divided, weaker and poorer.
Some 18 Canadian academics tell CBC News investigation they face harassment by local diaspora groups and foreign trolls for criticising PM Modi's government in India and its support of Hindutva, a Hindu supremacist ideology.
Uttar Pradesh chief Yogi Adityanath is a radical Hindu cleric who could one day lead the world’s second-most populous country with an iron fist.
To be Muslim in India today is to suffer from a crisis of belonging. But amid the alienation, an awakening has blossomed too.
Roy believes that a "vast population of Indian people will not participate in the hate festival" and eventually defeat the far-right political establishment to save the country's secular character.
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