There are just 5,000 river dolphins left in India and unless strict measures are undertaken to protect the remaining population, warn experts, the mammal will soon be extinct

INDIA and Bangladesh have arrived at an agreement to prepare a comprehensive and permanent sharing of the Ganga-Brahmaputra waters. This agreement was reached in New Delhi between visiting

The Assam Power Projects Development Company Pvt Ltd (APPDCL), a joint venture company on Tuesday signed two small hydro power implementation agreements with two companies. The projects are to be implemented under the public private partnership (PPP) mode and commissioned by April 2012.

India is expected to bring up the issue of Chinese investments in power projects in Pakistan-occupied-Kashmir and that of building of a dam on the Brahmaputra when External Affairs Minister S M Krishna meets Chinese Foreign minister Yang Jiechi in Bangalore on the sidelines of the India-Russia-China trilateral meet on Tuesday.

After neglecting the north east for years, Delhi now feels the need to initiate developmental activities in the region. There is good reason. Indo Chinese ties are improving. Moreover, a sub regional economic grouping comprising India, China, Myanmar

dolphins in Brahmaputra river are dying. A recent census conducted in the Guwahati-Bangladesh region has found that the dolphin ( Platanista gangetica) population in the Brahmaputra river system