- Join the married club
July 13, 2013
For India's swish set, the ideal mate has an Ivy League education, a successful career, a six-figure salary, and an exclusive club membership.
- Dancing but no dhotis
July 13, 2013
The only time in recent past that a rule was bent was in 1989, ironically for a politician. It was the only time the club turned a blind eye to the…
- The sacred club creed
July 13, 2013
Clubs are the new cathedrals of absolute authority. Watch how obsessively antiquated rules are observed.
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Leaving tiger watching to raise rice Ecologist Debal Deb, who did his post-doctoral research from IISc in…
The crorepati writer He's the man who gives Big B his lines. RD Tailang, the writer of KBC.
Chennai-Toronto express Review Raja is a Canadian enthusiast whose quirky video reviews of Tamil…
Don't parrot, perform Maestro Buddhadev Dasgupta will hold a masterclass on ragas.
A man's man Shivananda Khan spent his life speaking up for men who have sex with men.
Bhowmick and the first family of Indian football At first glance, it would be the craziest set-up in professional football.
From Times Blogs
For better care
Prevention is key: Prevention is better than cure, especially in the case of cancer. "Yet only three of the 25 regional cancer centres in India have a preventive cancer department, " says Dr A Nandakumar of the National Cancer Registry Programme. A plea to the government to set up such departments in all hospitals, both public and private, has so far evoked no response. Spread it out: Cancer treatment in India is wrongly confined to a few dedicated centres, says Dr P Jagannath, one of the senior-most hepato-bililary cancer surgeons in the country. The US, for instance, has only two stand-alone cancer centres - MD Anderson and Memorial Sloane Kettering Cancer Centres. "What we need is to use the public-private partnership module to ensure better access to cancer care. The government should ensure that every 100-bedded hospital in the rural sector and every 300-bedded hospital in urban areas should have a cancer detection and treatment centre. " More than radiation: Cancer treatment in India is unfortunately equated to radiation therapy. Many hospitals needlessly waste crores of rupees buying radiation equipment. "It would be better if a few hospitals came together to share a radiation centre. Four to five centres could share the cost of the Rs 30-crore device, " suggests Dr Jagannath. Tell the docs: Some experts criticise the need for a super-specialty in oncology. All doctors should be taught about cancer detection and surgery. This will help in wider and earlier detection even in remote centres.
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