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Arun Sadhu


A Journalist by profession and a renowned author, Arun Sadhu, works with the same passion in both the fields. The precision and convincing power of his reports; alluring yet captivating power of his stories and novels; both are equally enthralling. His news are unbiased while the characters of his novels are real life and absorbing.
Starting a career as a school teacher in a small village of Maharashtra, Arun Sadhu has worked with many news paper from the Times of India, The Statesman and finally as the Editor of the Free Press Journal in Mumbai. At the same time he wrote many novels in Marathi language, Short stories, plays and Biographies, varying on range of subjects from Politics to science fictions and human relationships to history.

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Window on India
July 19, 2006

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India moves on - By Mr. Arun Sadhu

India moves on. The jehadi terrorists coming from across the borders have time and again failed in their objectives even if they have managed to spill blood of innocent Indians of all hues and sects, killed thousands and maimed many more over the years. The obvious aims of the armed fundamentalists sponsored from abroad seem to be to divide Indian minds, sow the poison of religious hatred and dismantle its thriving economy. But as the serial bombings in Mumbai on the black Tuesday show, violence cannot break the spirit of India's unity and its confidence in its own potential. Perhaps, the Indian economy has acquired that critical momentum which can make it sustain the bloody proxy war of terrorism unleashed upon it by its neighbor, Pakistan . On the day of the blasts on July 11, the Bombay Stock Market (BSE) surged higher, contemptuously ignoring the terrorists' shenanigans. It dipped in a couple of days not because of terror attacks but bowing to the winds blowing in the world markets.

The robust Indian democracy has confounded many political scientists as it defied the common belief that a democracy cannot survive in a heterogeneous country and that India's mind-boggling diversity is just not conducive for a democratic venture. Over a hundred terror blasts in Mumbai during the last decade have failed to unhinge its spirit of communal harmony. There have been doubts, there have been clashes and occasionally blood is spilled. But the aftermath of Tuesday blasts demonstrated these are aberrations. In the event of a real threat to the communal solidarity, Hindus, Muslims, Christians, Parsees all stand together.

The wheels of India's democracy move slowly. But they do gather momentum. The Indian juggernaut moves on.