Time will be the next frontier in India's digital battlefield; dollars will follow the hours consumers spend online.
Increasingly ubiquitous smartphones can bring vulnerable citizens the financial security that bank branches can't supply.
The squiggly line that joins the cost of money at different maturities - the yield curve - deserves just as much attention.
How big is India's anti-viral package, and how effective will it be?
The gradual reopening of India's economy after a 43-day coronavirus lockdown has been marred by a hyper-centralization of decision-making. Deepening mistrust between New Delhi and the 28 states threatens to splinter the country's common market of 1.3 billion people, its biggest draw for investors.
Much of our pre-coronavirus lives may be reclaimable with some modifications around how we work, socialize and travel. In one crucial way, though, the post-pandemic landscape will be very different: The individual's autonomy over her data may be lost forever. Our mobiles will keep us safe - by spying on us.
Shutdowns will impair ability of gig-economy workers to repay loans of Rs 2.1 trillion, putting the world's largest microfinance industry at risk
Arm-twisting government-controlled State Bank of India to inject capital into failing Yes Bank Ltd. was the only option left for New Delhi.
The budget unveiled by Prime Minister Narendra Modi's government Saturday left virtually every domestic constituency unhappy. My interpretation? Luring overseas investors to high-yielding Indian assets amid a global coronavirus scare is the preferred strategy.
Virtually every industry, from banking and auto to real estate, power and telecom is in disarray. The fiscal space available to fight the slowdown is limited.
Of the 15 firms facing long-contested demands, most have shut down, sold out or ended up insolvent. All eyes are now on Vodafone Idea.
Jeff Bezos is in India at an awkward moment. Just before his visit, the country's antitrust authority ordered a probe into the business practices of its two main American-owned shopping websites. One of them is his.
More loan losses lie around the corner. With 40 per cent of deposits coming from fickle wholesale sources, solvency and liquidity risks are high.
Consumer demand is in the doldrums and government spending - the only thing supporting growth - is bound to be pruned in the closing months of the fiscal year to avoid a budget blowout.
Hundreds of millions were lifted out of poverty; the 1990-91 crisis became the starting point of two decades of rising prosperity.