True learning is born out of experience and observation practical experience is one of the best types of leanings that one can remember throughout the life. After II semesters in learning theoretical aspects of administration and management, the day come to apply these incorporate world in content of modern industrial enterprise that has to go through its different terminal to achieve that corporate goals.
The main object of practical training is to develop practical knowledge and experience and awareness about industrial environment and business practices in the student as a supplement to theoretical studies of administration and management in specific area like HRM.
It increases the skill, ability and attitude of a student to perform specific job in industrial environment. Fortunately, I got golden opportunity to visit and complete my six week training at THE TIMES OF INDIA.
Here, I got chance to see the functioning HRD departments and imbibe alot learning of the subjects THE TIMES OF INDIA is a wide Organization producing newspapers, the main productsincludeTimes of India, Economic Times, Radio Mirchi etc.
It has developed in many fields. Today guess is a legend in the world of business and organisation at a home and abroad. 2 ACKNOWLEDGEMENT Through this acknowledgement, I express my sincere gratitude towards all those people who have helped me in the preparation of this project, which has been learning experience.
I appreciate the co-operation by the management and staff of ‘THE TIMES OF INDIA’ for having given me -the opportunity to training in their office.
I would like to thanks the Head Of the Department Dr. A. Kumar , the faculty , the librarian and the administrative staff of Department of Business Administration, Bhavnagar University, Bhavnagar, for their support. Finally, I express my sincere thanks to Mr. Ashok Solanki and Mr. Hemant Patel who guided me throughout the project and gave me Valuable suggestion and encouragement.
INTRODUCTION OF THE TIMES OF INDIA
The first edition appears on November 3, 1838 known as “The Bombay Times and Journal of Commerce”. Later to be known as “The Times of India “. The first edition appears on November3, 1838 known as “The Bombay Times and Journal of Commerce”. The issue is published twice a week. Dr. J. E. Brennan the first editor also Secretary of the Chamber of Commerce. Rs 30/- is the annual subscription. 1846 The newspaper experiences proprietary changes and Dr. George Brit appointed editor. 850 Shareholders decide to increase the share capital and the paper converted into a daily 1855 Telegraph Services opens up in India shortly afterwards, the paper signs an agreement with Reuters for raising news coverage and lowering subscription rates. That old tie was renewed in 2006 with the pact between TIMESNOW & Reuters 1861 Editor Robert Knight amalgamates The Bombay Times, Bombay Standard and Bombay Telegraph & Courier to form ‘The Times of India’ and gives it a national character. 1880 The Times of India Weekly edition launched . The Times of India weekly edition launched, to meet the need for a weekend paper.
This later came to be known as the Illustrated Weekly of India in 1923. TheTimes of India Weekly edition launched. 1890 Editor Henry Curwen buys TOI in partnership with Charles Kane. 1892 Following the death of Henry Curwen, T. Bennett becomes the editor and enters into a partnership with F. M. Coleman to form a joint stock company – Bennett, Coleman & Co. Ltd. (BCCL). 1902 The paper moves in to its current office opposite CST. It started out at the Paris Bazar and then moved on to Church gate where things got so bad that editor Bennett had to complete his editorial elsewhere after the ceiling fan collapsed in his room. 907 Editor Stanley Reed revolutionises news production by extending the deadline to midnight. Until then any news that came in after 5pm was held over for the next day. TOI’s first price war under editor Stanley Reed: price cut from 4 Anna’s to 1 Anna; circulation rises 5 times. 1923 Evening News of India launched 1929 The Times Of India Illustrated Weekly renamed The Illustrated Weekly Of India 1930The Column “Bombay 100 Years ago” published 1930 The Column “Bombay 100 Years ago” published First movie review published 1940 First time news items appeared on the front page 1946 For the first time the paper transfers to Indian ownership.
Seth Ramakrishna Dalmia buys out Bennett, Coleman & Co. Ltd. For Rs. 2 crores. 1948 Sahu Jain Group become the owners of the company. Shanti Prasad Jain is the first Chairman of the group 1950 ? Navbharat Times launched ?The TOI Crest changes from the lions to elephants ?Dharmayug, Hindi weekly pictorial magazine launched ?Frank Moraes succeeded Ivor Jehu to become the first Indian editor (1950-57)R K Laxman’s common man cartoon starts. * 1952 Filmfare- first film magazine in English launched * 1959 Femina- first women’s magazine in English launched * 1961 The Economic Times launched 1962 Maharashtra Times launched * 1965 Femina Miss India contest started. * 1987 Printing of The Times of India from Kandivili Press in Mumbai. * 1988 Times of India completes 150 years. Special stamp released by P & * 1991 BBC features Times of India amongworld’s six great newspapers * 1994 Bombay Times, the sassy colour supplement that chronicles the changing lifestyle mores of a globalising city is launched. * 1996 Times of India carry its first colour photograph. Times of India crosses 1 million mark in circulation. * 1998 BCCL enters into music market with Times Music. 1999 Indiatimes. com launched * 1999 BCCL enters music retailing business with Planet M and radio broadcasting business with Radio Mirchi * 2000 TOI crosses the 2 million mark in circulation. * 2001 TOI goes all colour and storms Delhi by being”Number One” * 2003 President APJ Abdul Kalam visits TOI to inaugurate Times Foundation * 2004 Television business launched with the launch of a lifestyle and entertainment channel called ZOOME Paper launched Times cape- the Times Group Intranet launched. Launch of the jobs portal Times Jobs http://www. imesjobs. com. Times Jobs. compioneered the concept of job fairs in India,branded as‘Big Leap’ * 2005 MT – Largest read Marathi Newspaper in Mumbai – IRSsurvey * TOI – Goes daily full colour * Mumbai Mirror launched TimesMatri. com – Launched in August – re-launched as * SimplyMarry. com in December 2006. * 2006 TIMES NOW – TV News Channel launched ET – first newspaper available on cell phone Mumbai Mirror – Afternoon edition launched Offers Mumbai Mirror or Maharashtra Times as complimentary copy with TOI at a price of Rs. /- TOI – The only English language daily to feature among the top 10 with a readership of 131. 4lakhs- IRS Survey by Hansa Research Times Group MD, Mr Vineet Jain awarded the scroll of honour for being the new age media guru – Hero Honda Indian TV Academy Awards Times cape the Times Group Intranet portal re-launched – now powered by SAP Net weaver BCCL goes live on SAP systemMagicBricks. com – launched in October 2006 targets the Online Real Estate Space Smart Hire – launched April2006, is witnessing stupendous growth with its focus on providing organisations with end-to-end recruitment solutions.
Ads2Book. com – The World’s Only Global Ad Booking Engine -Relaunched in August 2006With intensive R&D, the Net-2-Print classifieds booking systemAds2Book. com was created and imbued with AI (artificial intelligence) that assisted users through the entire process of Creating, Booking & Paying for their Print Classified Ads, all from the comfort of their desktop. KEY MANAGEMENT & EDITORIAL HEADS KEY MANAGEMENT HEADS BCCL PROMOTERS & DIRECTORS Chairperson : Indu Jain Vice-Chairman & MD: Samir Jain Managing Director: Vineet Jain BOARD OF DIRECTORS
Executive Director : Trishla Jain Executive Director & CEO : Ravindra Dhariwal Executive Director & COO : Shrijeet Mishra Executive Director & President: Arunabh Das Sharma Non-Executive Director: A. P. Parigi Non-Executive Director: Kalpana J. Morparia Non Executive Director: M. Damodaran Non Executive Director: Leo Puri Times Television Network (comprising TGBCL and ZEN) Group CEO (TV business): Sunil Lulla ZEN CEO: Avinash Kaul Times Internet Limited CEO: Satyan Gajwani Times of Money President: Avijit Nanda Times Business Solutions Ltd CEO: Satyan Gajwani
Times VPL CEO: Sunil Rajshekhar Worldwide Media CEO: Tarun Rai Entertainment Network (India) Ltd CEO: Prashant Panday Alternate Brand Solutions (I) Ltd CEO: Prashant Panday Times Innovative Media Limited CEO: Sunder Hemrajani Absolute Radio CEO: Donnach O’ Driscoll Times Foundation Head: Shailendra Nautiyal EDITORIAL HEADS The Times of India Editorial Director: Jaideep Bose Executive Editor: Arindam Sengupta Economic Times Editorial Director: Rahul Joshi Maharashtra Times Executive Editor: Ashok Panwalkar Navbharat Times Executive Editor: Ramkripal Singh Mumbai Mirror Executive Editor: Meenal Baghel
Speaking Tree Executive Editor: Narayani Ganesh Vijaya Karnataka Executive Editor: E. Raghavan Times Now Executive Editor: Arnab Goswami ET Now Executive Editor: R. Sridharan Zoom Executive Editor: Omar Qureshi Code of Conduct for Employees You shall not borrow or lend money within the Company. You shall disclose all your interests including investments in other companies and your relatives in politics to ensure that you are unbiased in your work. You or your immediate relative(s) shall refuse any gift offered by any person(s) who has or may seek to have dealings with the Company.
The Company’s reputation and the respect of those with whom it deals with are among its most vital assets. These must not be jeopardized by acceptance of any gifts. However, gifts given as prizes at exhibitions, conferences, seminars, etc. or as part of a free raffle or draw may be accepted but in principle they belong to the company. Any Hospitality/ Entertainment which is of substantial monetary value should be refused. It would however be too rigid to say that no hospitality should be accepted. Some examples of hospitality / entertainment which may be acceptable (subject to a nominal limit of Rs. 00/-) depends on who is providing the hospitality, why the employee is there and the nature of the dealings between the Company, the employee and the provider of the hospitality: e. g. a working meal provided to allow parties to discuss or to continue to discuss business, invitation to attend a dinner or function of a Society, Institute or other non-commercial body with whom the Company has contact, invitations to attend functions where the employee represents the Company (opening ceremonies, public speaking events and conferences).
The Company shows more appreciation for those who keep away from smoking and drinking and discourages all forms of substance abuse. The protocols and culture of the Company should be respected as being different from those in other Institutions or Organizations. The Company does not encourage practices, designations, courtesies, etc. followed in other Institutions or Organizations because the same delays the process. The Company’s courtesies and protocols are meant to expedite the transactions. The Company believes that people who perform over-courtesies tend to cause divisiveness in the Company.
In the course of training and development as well as your engagement with the Company you will be privy to or possess proprietary and confidential information/ knowledge including trade secrets and the Company‘s confidential business, marketing and publishing strategies. The same shall not be used by you except in the interest of the Company. You will not part with any information that would be detrimental to the Company’s interests, nor shall you make any statement to the press/ media on any such issues on behalf of the Company or otherwise, unless authorized specifically by the competent authority.
In the event of any emergency where intellectual property created, written, given or made by you is sought by the Government, then the same will be delivered with due written permission of the Company. In such a case, an application for the same is to be made to the competent authority of the Company by the Government Agency desiring the same, citing appropriate reason. Other organs of the State including Government or Public Institutions may proposition you to do specialized writings on the plea that only you can do such specialized writing on laudable subjects such as military, national integration, etc.
You are aware that when you take up such assignments it is in deviation and conflict with your employment relationship with the Company. If ever you are permitted to make such a contribution for the nation, it will then, obviously, be the contribution of the Company and you will be duty bound to project and represent so that the Company gets due acknowledgement. As you are in employment with a high visibility leader media Company, you may be pampered, mollycoddled and felicitated by the Government and other organs of State or Sections of the Civil Society for their Public Relation (PR) reason.
Senior members of the Government including Ministers may visit you on various occasions such as your anniversaries, birthdays, etc. for their PR purpose. Since you would be involved in the processing of news and handling of events of importance to people belonging to public or special celebrity group, you thus occupy a position of importance to these groups, who will obviously make reverential gestures to you for their PR need. You will not expect the same from the Company, as your relationship with the Company strictly is that of employer-employee and the Company has no need to do any PR with you.
The Company has often welcomed former employees back, and it is a matter of record that people have left and returned. The Company has never felt the need to hold farewell events which have no rationale. In the event you resign/ separate from the Company, you will not recruit, select or influence in any way, any employee of our Company or anyone working with us on contract, to join your future employment, as an employee or partner or any other form of work association, after the separation of your services with us. Oral Promises/ Commitments: The Company believes that mere casual conversations are not commitments.
Where such conversations have led to commitments the onus is obviously on the employee to submit proof of such commitments if at all made. But the reality is that in the absence of any written commitment, no individual and no Company can ever get to the truth of such claims. And therefore any side talk or commitment unless duly recorded are unfounded and untenable. While such claims are generally without any substance they end up causing needless stress and wastage of time. Oral promises do not constitute a contract between the individual and the Company and are by no way binding on the Company.
Such oral talks even if so held sans contract, do not constitute any enforceable claims. Rewards are at best contextual, linked to obligations or performance or responsibility. A written contract therefore states in black and white the obligations followed by the reward and is therefore acknowledged and enforced by the Company as opposed to unfounded promises. Code of Conduct for Journalists (applicable for all Times Group brands) As a brand, all Times Group Brands (hereinafter referred to as Times) draws its power and influence from two things:
Our ability to deliver the complete story: making sure our facts are correct, citing our sources, and providing analysis and context The confidence of our readers that we are unbiased in our reporting and have no agenda to further save that of accurate reporting. This Code of Conduct must be observed in spirit, not just to the letter. The purpose is to avoid any conflict of interests, any compromise of the Company’s reputation and any bias, whether real or perceived, on the part of the Company staff, be it journalists, sub-editors, editors, cameramen, photographers or senior managers etc.
Adherence to these principles is an essential part of their responsibilities in Times and shall form part of their contractual obligations with the Company and hence they should at all times conduct themselves as per this code. This code is necessarily not comprehensive – it may not cover each and every ethical dilemma that a Times journalist might face. But we hope that it will indicate the spirit in which you should react to such dilemmas – and as always, when in doubt, please consult with your supervisor or your senior editor.
All Times staffers must conduct themselves by the following rules: Confidentiality: The Company will regularly receive confidential information as part of normal news gathering. All information which is not in the public domain is confidential. This includes information relating to the Company, its shareholders and to any company, for example information about advertisers’ credit and financial position. We will abide by the terms of confidentiality and shall not breach a confidence or use confidential information improperly or carelessly. “Church and State. Our reporting and analysis is entirely independent of our advertising and investment departments (Response / Sales and Brand Capital). We do not give preferential treatment to advertisers / treaty partners nor do we entertain requests from the business departments of BCCL to do so. We observe the “Chinese wall” between editorial and business. Quality journalism a) To provide the best reportage and analysis to our readers and viewers, we must ensure we are: Accurate: We must present information that is true, and we must verify every fact and quote what we print.
Your editors have the mandate to demand to see proof of any information that you base a story on, and to know the source of information that is potentially sensitive. Unbiased: We must carry both sides of the story. If we are doing a negative story, we HAVE to give the subject time to respond – and carry their official denial or statement that they declined to comment, if that is what they choose to do. We should always talk to an unbiased third party, which may or may not feature prominently in the story before printing it.
Attributed: While we must sometimes use anonymous sources, we should restrict them to the absolutely essential cases. In all cases we should explain why the source is anonymous, and we should attempt to describe the source’s relation to the story – for example “a banker involved with the negotiations” rather than “sources close to the development” Verified: We have missed stories because of our conservative approach. We have often had stories and not run them because of that elusive last bit of onfirmation; we have woken up the next morning or several mornings later to find the same news with far fewer details in some other paper. In the long run, missing a story here or there is better for the brand and its credibility than running with a story prematurely and being forced to retract it. Honest: We do not make up quotes or information to support our story, nor do we appropriate the work of others – whether it’s other media or any other written / audio-visual work – and pass it off as our own.
Plagiarism is a firing offence at Times. We must also be seen to be honest, which has implications on our interactions with sources, officials of the companies we cover, and communications professionals or mediators in these interactions. We are also honest about our mistakes: if we get something wrong, we will carry a correction, and we must do so at the earliest available opportunity. If we make corrections to our online copy, we will include an update/ editor’s note that states that a correction has been made.
We will not use offensive language, obscenities and racist / sexist / religious terms in any copy or script, unless they are part of a direct quote and their usage is critical to the story being reported. We do not pay for information, nor do we promise financial gain to our sources in exchange for information. We do not accept gifts or money from sources, PR agencies or companies that we cover. A box of chocolates / sweets or a calendar or diary is acceptable – anything else should be returned with a note explaining that it is our company policy, and reported to the Managing Editor.
An exception is sample products for review purposes: You may use / retain the product for only as long as it reasonably takes to review – a few days should be the outer limit. You should restrict the usage to what is required to write a well-researched review, and not for personal use that does not contribute to the review. No Times staffer should solicit a junket, plant/corporate visits or trips abroad. If they genuinely broaden horizons and add value to a person’s knowledge base, such a visit can be considered, but there should not be the slightest hint of solicitation.
At times, your sources might want to take you out to lunch, dinner, drinks etc. Since these are times when the source tends to relax and lower his guard, use your judgement on when to accept. But at all times make it clear that these are professional interactions, not social ones. The same applies to PRs — we’ve made it a rule for trainees that they do not have a drink/meal/coffee with any PR for the first two years that they are with Times. Apply the spirit of that rule to your interactions with all PRs – you should never give them the chance to act like you owe them something.
If you feel you need to return a lunch or dinner someplace a little more expensive than the Press Club, please inform your editor, and we will see if some reimbursement can be organized. We do not do previews of stories or package or shows – no source or company/person being featured can see the story or the package before it goes to print/air. We can, and should, however, email quotes that will be used in stories to sources for confirmation. In addition, no staffer will reveal the contents of the paper/channel to any outsider in advance of their appearance in print/on-air.
This includes the distribution/dissemination of advance copies/CDs or digital files of any Times content. Note: Times reserves the right to modify and expand the code of conduct from time to time, as appropriate. Economic Times and ET Now Code of Financial Conduct ET/ET Now are India’s most respected financial-news brand because it stands squarely for certain values: accuracy, reliability, fairness and integrity. Our journalism, across media platforms, is committed to these values.
The changing industry and regulatory environments require us to uphold even higher standards to protect, defend and enhance the Company’s reputation for accurate, unbiased journalism. Whatever it is you report on, you should ensure that there is never a situation which could lead to a suspicion that the Company, its publications and television channels, or its editors and journalists are biased. Hence you, whether in a managerial or an editorial capacity, must conduct yourself in a manner that reinforces the integrity of the company’s operations as well as perceptions of such integrity.
No employee will take advantage of information that is not in public domain but to which he/she has gained access by virtue of his/her association with ET/ET Now or its affiliates. No employee will communicate such privileged information to another person, either within or outside the organization, who may be in a position to take advantage of it. To ensure that our integrity is not compromised, especially in our coverage of markets, companies and policy, all employees are required to adhere to certain rules about financial investments made by them or their close relations, including spouse/companion.
You may invest in individual equities but are required to hold each stock for a minimum of three months in order to eliminate the possibility of short-term trades based on privileged access to corporate information. Any exceptions must have prior approval of the Executive Editor, in writing. You will not buy or sell shares in a company that competes with ET/ET Now or its affiliates. You are, however, free to hold and/or sell any such shares that you currently own by virtue of previous employment. . You must not engage in, or facilitate, inside dealing.
The fundamental principle of inside information is that if you are in possession of non-public (unpublished) information which could have an impact — negative or positive — on the value of a financial investment or other investments, you must keep it strictly confidential and not deal or recommend to others to deal in those shares. This restriction applies to your immediate family, friends and associates or any family trusts or other investment vehicle and lasts for as long as the information is outside the public domain.
Reporters, researchers and anchorpersons who cover and comment on particular companies may not hold stakes, in the companies they cover, to avoid any conflict between their coverage and investment interests. The principle behind this is that if the story or comment that goes to print or air is expected to have an impact in the price / value of the asset class, it would be conflict of interest for the ET/ET Now staffer to have a holding in that asset class.
In general, you are encouraged not to participate in the futures-and-options segment of the equity market except to hedge your equity investments against market risk through index futures and options. You will not buy or sell single-stock futures. Investments in bonds issued by companies/governments/state agencies/municipalities are permitted as long as these are held for a minimum of three months. . There are no restrictions on investments in instruments issued by banks, post offices and small-savings institutions. Mutual fund investments are permitted in any asset class (equity, index, commodity, real estate etc. . You are required to make a disclosure of your securities holdings as per the format prescribed by the Company, at the end of every quarter. The company undertakes to keep your declarations confidential In addition, designated managers and journalists are required to disclose their current portfolio and declare their specific investment transactions during the reporting period in a format prescribed by the company. The management is committed to keeping this information confidential, but reserves the right to share the records with a regulatory / inquiry agency investigating securities fraud or insider trading.
This Code of Conduct along with the Code of Financial Conduct is meant to facilitate our adherence to integrity, not to exhaust unfair ways of information arbitrage. These are central to the Company’s mission; any failure to abide by them could attract civil and criminal liability on yourself and on the Company, its Directors and officers, and therefore could be subject to review, and result in disciplinary action, ranging from admonishment to dismissal, depending on the gravity of the infraction.
Therefore at all times, employee conduct should conform not only to the rules but also to the principle of integrity. “Mission of “TIMES OF INDIA”: “The Times of India Group is the aggregator of content in any form in the infotainment Industry. We collect & sell content to right target audience”. The Mantra “YOU ARE EMPOWERED “ STAGES OF GROWTH * To empower the reader to live the life of their dreams. * To facilitate better decision. * To provoke Thought * Global Experience Love for the community * Adopt the Reader’s worldwide view. * Liberate the mind * Cheerfulness in the circus of life. We grow at this stage because: OUR CENTRAL VALUE IS YOU! The Times of India (English) Operated by Bennett Coleman and Company Limited With a lineage stretching back to more than 170 years, Time of India sells more than 3. 5 million copies each day across 41 locations in India – making it not only the largest English daily in India, but also the world. TOI, hich was voted as the among the world’s six greatest newspapers way back in 1988 by BBC, has now moved ahead of international stalwarts like The Sun, The Daily Mail, USA Today, New York Times, Wall Street Journal, Los Angeles Times and Washington Post amongst others. Today TOI is India’s national newspaper with editions spread across most states, which is complemented by its robust presence in on-line domain too through its e-paper and dynamic online site timesofindia. com
Apart from meeting the information and entertainment needs of readers cutting across communities, cultures and geographic locations, The Times of India also uncovers many a India left untouched. And in this exercise, brand extensions of our existing English titles into regional languages plays a pivotal role in transiting readers to the English mainstream. It would not be wrong to say that most English-speaking Indians across all prominent metros and state capitals, begin their day by reading a copy of TOI.
So be it the civil society or the ruling class, businessman or student, executive or manager, professional or amateur, clergy or judge – the day is not complete without reading The Times of India. The Times of India has a pan-India presence in 41 centres with 15 main editions, namely: Ahmedabad Bangalore Chennai Goa Hyderabad Jaipur Kanpur Kolkata Lucknow Mangalore Mumbai Mysore Nagpur New Delhi Pune The Times of India Supplements: Times of India Metro Supplements (TIMS) In 1994 The Times of India took a bold step at experimenting with not just news, but something which was more.
The resultant was a supplement –Bombay Times – which broke the mould when it came to capturing the latest about what’s happening in and around the city in a package captured the essence of the city – its people, culture, fashion, art, theatre, sports, films and private and public social gatherings. Times Pluses Times Pluses are supplements with local news and advertising which is customized for various readers through geographic zones within a particular market. The Pluses are a tool for readers to address their civic and other local and topical issues which are specific to their location.
The immense success of Pluses has sparked of various Pluses across the length and breadth of India. Needless to say, they have also bred me-too clones published by our competitors – but not with that great degree of success as ours. Times Ascent A weekly supplement that has the best job postings and career related news and views from doyens of corporate world and academicians. Education Times The weekly supplement that has the best of content related to education and career options – right from primary level to doctorate. What’s Hot
A weekly tabloid on entertainment and lifestyle published ahead of each weekend with the specific focus on informing readers about the events and activities that one can participate over the weekend like movies, TV shows, theatre, eating out, shopping etc. Life Aimed at initiating a dialogue and provoking thought and debate among its readers, Life is the glossy lifestyle supplement published every Sunday with The Sunday Times of India. Often the topics touched upon are the ones which normal run-of-the mill newspapers would like to avoid in fear of generating extreme opinions.
Life lays every aspect of life bare for the reader to think and decide. Times Property This is a weekly supplement that contains the best of news, analysis and announcements on real estate that is read by investors and buyers/sellers of real estate. The Times of India New Media: The Times of India Online The Times of India Online is India’s most popular news site. With 13 million unique visitors and more than 300 million page views per month, it consistently ranks among the world’s Top 10 English-language newspaper sites.
It offers complete, in-depth and up-to-date coverage — in text and video formats — of national, international, city, sports, entertainment, lifestyle, business, health, science and technology topics. The Times of India epaper The Times of India is among the first newspaper in Asia to launch the online replica version of the physical edition. The Times of India mobilepaper The Times of India was also among the first newspapers in India to launch the replica of the physical edition exclusively for mobile users. DIGITAL The Times of India Online
The Times of India Online is India’s most popular news site. With 13 million unique visitors and more than 300 million p