Picture used for illustrative purpose.
Miss England 2019 Bhasha Mukherjee returns to work as an NHS doctor during the coronavirus pandemic.
On March 30, last year, a man suffering from severe mental illness walked out of his flat in north London and stabbed a woman in the back with a knife, inflicting injuries that left her paralysed for life. She was a complete stranger to him, as were the four other people whom he met by chance in the street over the next three days and stabbed in the back.
Every time I see Boris Johnson, I ask myself how on earth he got the job. Then I remember that it was luck, guile, and the big red bus and the stuff about the NHS getting £350m a week extra – the promise that never was.
For the 16 years James Mark Rippee lived on the streets of this Bay Area town, his sisters Catherine Rippee-Hanson and Linda Privatte unsuccessfully begged politicians, bureaucrats and medical professionals to give their schizophrenic baby brother the help he so clearly needed — but didn’t want. Their advocacy made
After the final credits rolled on the hotly anticipated (pun very much intended) last-ever episode of Sarah Wainwright’s BBC drama Happy Valley, I felt quite boneless, rooted to the spot. I knew I needed to do final Monday morning preparations and hustle off to bed, but I couldn’t quite force myself. It was a finale — and a trilogy —
India’s penultimate budget 2023-24 has focused on balanced growth with fiscal sops to propel the country to $5 trillion economy by 2025.
“We need our factories to reopen because we need to run our families,” said a garment worker. “Hunger doesn’t wait,” she added on television. Statements like these will keep worrying us, and always, if we don’t consider ways to deal with the galloping population in the developing world. It is a part of the world where water, food,