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The odd even formula of the Delhi government,the sacked Indian Airforce man spying for ISI held,Russia selecting Hindustan Aeronautics Limited (HAL) as partner for Kamov choppers and the Supreme Court upholding the Kerala governments ban on liquor are some of the stories dominating headlines this morning.
The Mail Today in a special report on its front page writes that before the Delhi government can pat itself for their odd even formula the statistical fact is only 5.3 lakh cars can be kept off the roads on any day. And thats a meagre 6.27 per cent.
In a related story The Pioneer writes that there will be Ghandhigiri to even odds for erring drivers. NCC cadets to give violators of odd-even scheme roses to drive home the point.
Hindustan Times in an exclusive report writes that in justice that was fast tracked, 2000 cases that were pending for over 5 years were cleared by the Supreme Court in 9 months.
The Tribune reports that Mobile manufacturers have agreed to install a panic button in both existing and new mobiles to enable women in distress send out an alert to police. The new handsets will come with an in-built button, while older phones can be upgraded over 10,000 dedicated centres to come up across the country.
The Papers reports of the passing away of Subir Sen the Hemant Kumar singalike and also of Ian "Lemmy" Kilmister the hell-raising frontman of heavy metal British band Motorhead who died two days after he was diagnosed with cancer on his 70th birthday.
The Times of India reports that the Khan market traders association plans to sue Salman Khan over the name of his new online shopping platform khanmarketonline.com. The online shopping portal was unveiled by Salman Khan on his 50th birthday.
In some surprising news The Times of India writes that of India's 3.72 lakh beggars, 21% are literate and have cleared at least a senior secondary certificate exam. In fact, more than 3,000 of them own professional diplomas.
And finally, will you stick to your New Year's resolution ? Well, The Asian Age reports that posing a "simple yes or no" question to yourself, rather than making statements, may help you better stick to it through the year, according to a new study.