City-hopping, trivia-gathering, identity-hunting. Obsessions include culture, social software, cities, literature, internet, music, history, marketplace and anything that doesn't twinkle.
Latest posts by Neha Viswanathan from December, 2007
black and gray on Eliza Sharmeen, who is the first woman in the country to command a passing out parade in Bangladesh.
Known Turf on watching a dramatic reproduction of the blog – Baghdad Burning on stage.
The news of Benazir Bhutto's death seems to have finally settled in. Bloggers are now focusing their attention on what Bhutto's legacy might be. Bhutto comes from a powerful family...
More reactions are pouring out in the Pakistani blogosphere and elsewhere as it settles in that a very strong and capable leader is no more. Some bloggers are concerned about...
Still reeling with the shock, The Emergency Times, which has kept a very close eye on the unfolding political situation in Pakistan, writes At this tragic moment in the history...
Benazir Bhutto's death has come as a shock to many of the bloggers writing from and about Pakistan. While Bhutto's politics may be controversial, her assasinaton comes at a time...
All Things Pakistan wishes its readers on Christmas, and links to one of their old posts with photographs of churches in Pakistan.
Bahas on the current political scenario – commenting on consensus and democracy.
Glimpses of life abroad in the 70s (or so) at Sepia Mutiny. Beautiful photographs.
My Himachal on a crisis that has hit tea producers in Kangra Valley – no buyers.
Bangladesh Corporate Blog wonders if there is a more convenient way to take care of animal sacrifices required for religious reasons.
Moving Images, Moving People! writes a moving post on the anguish the Tsunami caused.
A Tweetup (or Twitter Meetup) in Mumbai, probably the first one in India – more information at Gauravonomics.
karmickids is shocked by a shootout in a school in India – and why she isn't likely to buy her kid any toy guns.
Chuls Bits & Pics on the tsumani, after three years – remembering those who died, and asking where all the money went.