Nuclear Weapon News

Opinion

How Russia became the street bully of space

By developing a potentially devastating antisatellite weapon, Moscow poses an indiscriminate global risk.

3 min read11:59 AM IST
From:
Opinion

Where’s the report to Congress on Iran’s nuclear program?

The White House has missed legal deadlines for more than a year.

2 min read11 Jul 2024
From:
Special Report

Nukes Are Back, but Uranium Is in Short Supply

A renaissance for the nuclear-power industry has run into a problem: Prices have soared for the radioactive uranium required to fuel reactors in the decades ahead.

5 min read13 Sep 2023
From:
Politics

A new nuclear arms race looms

It will be harder to stop than the contest of the cold war

8 min read4 Sep 2023
From:
Politics

Iran puts its nuclear programme beyond the reach of American bombs

Burrowing deeper into the mountains

7 min read31 Jul 2023
From:
Politics

A new nuclear arms race looms

It will be harder to stop than the contest of the cold war

8 min read4 Sep 2023
From:
Politics

Iran puts its nuclear programme beyond the reach of American bombs

Burrowing deeper into the mountains

7 min read31 Jul 2023
From:

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Byju's

Ever since Byju Raveendran founded the eponymous edtech company in 2011, Byju's has been the subject of much discussion. The Indian education sector seemed ripe for disruption, and by 2019, the company was an investor favourite. The onset of the pandemic brought the real riches for Byju's: with kids attending school through their laptops, phones, and tablets, Byju's was immediately seen as being at the forefront of facilitating this institutional method of learning — all the way to a $22 billion valuation.  But with the accolades, came the woes. As Covid-19 slipped into the rear-view mirror, ugly stories about the edtech's policies came to light. Impossible targets, poor management, and a slew of senior-level exits dominated the headlines. Finally, came the last straw — investors and regulators started asking the tough questions about the company failing to comply with statutory requirements. Growth, it seemed, had come at the cost of governance, like in so many messy startups.  Here’s a curation of original reportage and analysis about Byjus, once India’s most valuable startup.

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