With awareness and research in place to some extent, it is political will alone that is the missing ingredient in protecting India’s rivers.
With an average elevation of 16,000 ft, Tibet is the highest region on the face of the Planet, and for this reason, is sometimes referred to as the roof of the world. With geo-political changes adding more to the already climate change impacted Tibetan region, things are not doing too good here. At the forefront of the impacts of this change is India, where not only do rivers feed millions of its citizens, they are also of religious and cultural significance.
Sacrificing the enchanting Renuka Lake for giving more water to Delhi Delhi is the seat of power of the world’s largest democracy. It is also one of the oldest continually inhabited cities in the world. A city of cities, this strategically located conurbation–with the last of the visible Aravalli Ridge […]
River Kameng in Arunachal Pradesh – a dam in the pipeline… as is the case for rivers across the Himalayas Perspectives is a non-funded group of students and teachers working to create a space for debate and discussion in the University on issues of social, economic and political relevance. Perspectives […]