Japan, in June this year, enacted a policy encouraging companies to move to a four-day workweek. In this 2 part series, we will analyse whether the policy is viable and beneficial – on an individual employee and economic level. This article will examine the toxic work culture in Japan and the effects of the policy on companies and their employees.
The diamond industry which has been fueled by an artificial supply shortage, while surprisingly maintaining relatively stable high prices. However, the onset of the coronavirus pandemic has turned the seemingly stable industry on its head.
This article explores debt management through monetisation of debts, theoretical causation of inflationary pressures as a consequence of growing fiscal deficits and how fiscal deficit affects the interaction of fiscal-monetary policies?
The important question that one is looking to analyse is whether the targets set under the FRBM Act were met. Authors Diya and Aliva provide a brief on India’s journey with tackling high fiscal deficits.
In the second part of her series on the Economics of Isolation, Advaita Singh looks at the impact of the lockdown on companies, particularly on HR, Production, Marketing, and Finances.
Through this article, Vipul Gautam explores the problems and the doomsday fuss with technological advancements despite the prosperity it brought on.
In this article, I argue that championing the use of summary procedure under CPC (in conjunction with online dispute resolution) could be the answer that alleviates hurdles and ensures efficient recompense to litigants.
Digging up on old news, it has been almost three months since the bill on banning e-cigarettes has been passed. The government has claimed that
The RCEP is the world’s largest trade agreement, and India is no longer going to be a part of it. The article discusses what the RCEP is, what India stood to gain, and why the BJP ultimately gave in to internal pressures to let go of another chance to liberalise trade in India.
This article narrates the movement of equity markets since the signs of economic slowdown began showing.
With the global economy in a constant decline coupled with the gradual decline of the United States, and China constantly vying to replace it as the global hegemon, the answer lies in China’s Belt and Road Initiative. The author seeks to illustrate how the OBOR is going to be the Marshall Plan of the 21st century.
In this two article series, author talks about challenges India faces on its way to become a global power.