Abhinaya Harigovind


From Mao to the Nazis, propaganda posters have been a significant aspect of politics and mobilisation. Merriam-Webster defines propaganda as the spread of ideas, information or rumour for the purpose of helping or injuring an institution, a cause, or a person. Joseph Goebbels, Hitler’s Minister of Propaganda, is often quoted as saying that ‘propaganda’ is used to refer to something inferior and despicable, always leaving a bitter aftertaste. Ironically, much of this ‘bitter aftertaste’ may be attributed to Goebbels himself and his manner of seeking popular support for the policies and decisions of the Nazi regime.


Though broadcast media like the radio and television are increasingly used to garner support for a specific agenda from a large set of people, various forms of art have also been used to reach out to the masses. King Tut’s gold mask, the pyramids of Giza, and the statues and pillars that almost every emperor, from the Romans to Akbar, erected to mark their victories are often seen as methods of propaganda. Visible signs of grandeur and power serve the purpose of bolstering the image of the ruler as an infallible one, in whom the subjects must place their utmost trust and devotion.


Since they can be cheaply reproduced, posters have been an important part of political propaganda. Posters belonging to the period of Mao, Hitler and the Soviet era all reflect a clever use of colours, images and visual symbols to promote an idea. The mass reach of a poster is largely due to the fact that the message it conveys does not hinge on literacy. Further, images have an almost subconscious effect with regard to normalising and internalising certain ideas.

A World War II anti-semitic poster in Russian, which says ‘Who’s winning the war? The Jews are! Nations are fighting and dying for them and Jews make money on their deaths.
Communist propaganda poster from Russia, 1919. It says "Death to capital, or death under the heel of capitalism." The representation of capitalism as a wealthy, obese man is significant.
Communist propaganda poster from Russia, 1919. It says “Death to capital, or death under the heel of capitalism.” The representation of capitalism as a wealthy, obese man is significant.
A smiling Chairman Mao was often represented with children and families on posters in order to portray him as a father and teacher figure.


Whether propaganda posters can be considered ‘art’ is something to consider. ‘Propaganda art’ seems almost like an oxymoron to me. They are two words that appear to contradict themselves. Referring to propaganda as ‘art’ would restrict the meaning of art to merely anything that is visually represented. However, ‘art’ has a deeper implication-that of allowing pluralities and multiple perspectives to exist, while propaganda seeks to eliminate all such multiple views.


Image credits:

Poster 1:

Poster 2:

Poster 3:


Abhinaya Harigovind

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The project identifies their areas of interest and helps in building a business model with them, alongside raising funds for the same.

Project Jazba, conceptualised by the Miranda House chapter of Enactus, works closely with victims of acid attacks. The project assists in their rehabilitation, besides raising funds for any entrepreneurial activities that they may want to engage in.

Initiated in May 2016, Project Jazba began in association with NGO Chaanv, which helped the students get in touch with survivors of acid attacks. Besides reaching out to survivors, the project helps with their rehabilitation, acknowledging their trauma and possible reluctance to speak. The project then identifies their areas of interests and proceeds to develop a business model for them, simultaneously assisting in the fundraising for such a business model.

Project Jazba is currently raising funds for a salon that acid attack survivor and trained beautician, Sonia Chaudhary, wishes to open. Once the others who are involved with this project have been rehabilitated, similar business models will be developed for them based on their specific interests. The project may assist survivors with similar interests in collaborating with each other. Recently, Enactus also conducted a seminar and discussion with Sonia Chaudhary.

Stuti Agarwalla, a student who is involved with Project Jazba, says that it was initiated keeping in mind the need to do away with the social stigma associated with beauty and appearance. Their aim was to target a community of people who are unfairly neglected and stigmatised. The members of the project are quite satisfied with the progress that has been made thus far. “We’re hoping to open Sonia’s salon by the end of March,” says Stuti. “In October, we had the opportunity to work with 10 acid attack survivors, through a 3-week training session for them, during the course of which they were trained to pick up personality development skills. The session boosted their morale and was a satisfying experience for us,” says Stuti.

Project Jazba has been actively involved in various ways to empower survivors of acid attacks. Awareness campaigns have been undertaken, along with sessions of origami and English classes.

Image credits: Enactus, Miranda House

Abhinaya Harigovind

[email protected]

The incident that took place in Bengaluru on New Year’s Eve popularised a phrase that has been in use as a defense against feminism for a couple of years now, not-all-men. Arguments against rape, misogyny and patriarchy can all be countered with, “but not all men…”. Artist Matt Lubchansky’s 2014 comic ‘Save Me’ is a typical example of the ‘Not All Men’ argument. The comic (in picture below) sees a superhero, Not-All-Man, playing devil’s advocate, when he thinks he suspects misandry.

Matt Lubchansky's 'Save Me'
Matt Lubchansky’s ‘Save Me

I had very indignantly begun ranting about the entirely irrelevant #NotAllMen to a friend when, before I could say “What is this rubbish?” I was countered with, “But not all women are raped. So what is your point?” It took me a while to recover from the initial shock of the question.

In my mind, the use of the statement “Not all men are rapists” trivialises the word “rape.” Rape, when placed in such a context, is not about the non consensual sexual act of violation, but about the individual. “Since I am not complicit in this crime, the crime does not concern me.” Here the ‘me’ take centre stage, giving the ‘crime’ a mere supporting role. By this logic, since all men are not rapists, rape is not very significant.

An act of violence, or any act that is non-consensual, whether it has been experienced by one person or many, is just as horrendous. Merely saying that not all men are rapists or patriarchal does not reduce the intensity of damage that a few people who may be either can cause. A road accident is not insignificant simply because you have not caused it.

Besides, the psychological impact of an incident, like the one that took place in Bengaluru, must also be taken into consideration. Whether or not all men are rapists, the thought that some men may be is ample cause for women to feel threatened and unsafe, even in situations that are seemingly tame. You’re constantly on guard. What if the man walking behind you, on your way back from the metro station,  decided to accost or grope? The road is deserted and nobody’s likely to come to your aid.

Several analogies have been made on the Internet to drive home the point: not all people are thieves but thieves are still a menace, or not all people are bad drivers, but bad drivers still cause accidents. The examples are countless. The problem remains just as significant.


Here’s an interesting article by Jeff Zimmerman for TIME on the Not All Men argument:

Featured image credits: Odyssey 

Abhinaya Harigovind

[email protected]

The Jaipur Literature Festival (JLF), well attended by the crème de la crème of the literary world, is also surprisingly accessible to students on a shoestring budget. Free entry to the festival is possibly one of the most important factors that draws throngs to the festival.

If you’re attending JLF this year, here’s how you can have a good time in the Pink City, flout your jholas and nehru jackets (while at JLF, it may be nice to play the part of an intellectual), and laugh at intelligent wisecracks, all on a student budget.


If you’re feeling extravagant, you may want to take the double-decker train from Delhi to Jaipur, simply because a double-decker train sounds like fun. However, if you’re looking to cut down on the cost, a non-AC sleeper will suffice. Alternatively, an RSRTC bus ticket will cost you around the same amount as a non-AC sleeper.


The fact that Rajasthan attracts a huge number of tourists every year, even from abroad, gives us the added advantage of a good array of hostels for backpackers. These hostels offer dorms (mixed bed dorms/female only) at rates that don’t burn holes in your not-too-deep pocket. Most come equipped with lockers, a kitchen, and some graffiti on the walls to boot. Bathrooms are to be shared. Some also offer single rooms with twin beds, but that will work out to be more expensive than a bed in a dorm. You can do without air conditioning in Jaipur in January, if an AC room is out of your budget.

You may want to orient yourself around the Diggi Palace (Shivaji Marg) keeping in mind that you will be spending most of your time there. The closer you are, the less you will have to pay on transport to and from the festival venue. Here are some options you could consider. Rates may vary depending on whether you choose a mixed bed dorm or a female only dorm.

Backpacker Panda

Rs. 349-Rs. 599 per bed, per night

Opp. Om Tower, MI Road, Jaipur-302001

1.5 kms (5 minutes) from Diggi Palace

Le Pension Backpackers’ Guest House

Rs. 300-Rs. 350 per bed, per night

K-94, behind dana pani restaurant Kishan Nagar, Kishan Nagar, Shyam Nagar, Jaipur-302019

7.7 kms (16 minutes) from Diggi Palace

Zostel Jaipur

Rs. 500-Rs. 600 per bed, per night

First Floor, 85-A, Rajamal Ka Talab, ICICIi Bank Building, Chandi ki Taksal, Opposite Tourist Police Station, Jaipur- 302002


Rs.200-Rs. 300 per bed, per night

B-20, Shiv Marg, Bani Park, Jaipur- 302016

4.5 km (12 minutes) from Diggi Palace

Roadhouse Hostel

Rs. 499-Rs. 569 per bed, per night

D-76, Shiv Heera Path, Chomu House Circle, C Scheme, Prithviraj Road, Jaipur-302001

2 kms (5 minutes) from Diggi Palace

Doodle Rack

Rs. 379 per bed, per night

33, Civil Lines Road, Suraj Nagar, Civil Lines, Jaipur-302006

4.6 kms (11 minutes) from Diggi Palace


You will find several stalls within the festival venue, at different prices, ensuring that you need not step outside the venue or miss important speakers in the process. You may also sample the street food in Jaipur (read kachoris, parathas, lal maas). MI Road in particular, has a couple of places that remain open from early in the morning to late at night, if you’re staying around the area and are looking for a bite to eat.

To know more about Jaipur Litfest 2017, read –

Image Credits: Abhinaya Harigovind

To state the obvious, this semester is almost coming to an end and most of us with three-year courses have reached the fag end of what we had (wrongly) thought was a sufficiently long life in college. Three years is more than ample time to sort your life out and figure out what you want to do for the next 20, yes? Not necessarily for all of us.

Sometimes, college throws up more ideas and alternatives than you expected to encounter, and somewhere along the way, you may begin to question those career decisions you made back in high school. The idea of being a lawyer or a teacher may not sound as appealing as you thought it did three years ago. For most of us, college changes something within, and opens doors to newer worlds, fresher pastures and ideas we’ve never come across before. In some cases, this is great. It helps you chart out a path for yourself and figure out where you would like to see yourself sometime in the next 20 years. In other cases, it can leave you confused and wondering where you are headed. College, quite unlike school, allows you to accept the fact that the end of the road isn’t just a forked path like Frost’s. There are multiple ways you could be taking through the woods, all equally enticing (or unappealing), and it’s entirely up to you to choose one.

The question of finances is another burden that looms large on the horizon. That post-graduate course in New York looks incredible and just like the thing for me, but can I afford even half the tuition fees? Being completely practical, what are my chances of actually getting a scholarship that might fund atleast half my education in a foreign university? Sometimes, your mind is made up about what you want to do and why, but the financial expenses are heart-breakingly high.

One thing that college may have actually taught me is to embrace the uncertainty. If you’re not sure about where you’re headed, it’s okay to take some time off to sort out the endless muddle in your head.
But isn’t taking a year off an absolute waste of time? Well, that probably depends on how you look at it. If at the end of the year, you have a clearer picture of what you want out of your life and are better prepared to face what’s coming, then there you go! Taking a year off would mean having more time on your hands to send in detailed college applications, prepare for entrance examinations and/or get some work experience without having to worry about college internals and examinations at the same time. Taking a year off may also let you do all of those things that you could not manage along with your lectures and society work-photography and language courses, sports or even travel.

Shutting your ears to that uncle/aunty/neighbour/Sharma ji is absolutely essential. They may question your decisions over and over and wonder (quite loudly) what you’re doing with yourself after your graduation, but it’s important to remember that everybody wants and seeks different things out of life. We’re not all headed in the same direction.

Image credits:

Abhinaya Harigovind
[email protected]

Haven’t picked up a novel in the last three months? Or tried to pick one up but never got past the first couple of chapters? Who has the time, you say. What with that mounting pile of course work, multiple readings for the same topic, classes, a dozen societies and some socialising squeezed in amidst it all, reading for leisure has been pushed into a corner somewhere at the back of our minds, where we know we would like to read that book, but just haven’t got around to actually doing it.

You could possibly use the mid semester break to catch up on some of the reading you’ve missed over the first half of the semester. Since it’s an incredibly short break, here’s a list of equally short reads that you can finish over the duration of the break, and still have time to do other productive things like sleeping and sleeping some more.


  1. The Little Prince, Antoine de Saint-Exupéry

If you’re questioning your place in the world, this is the book to go to for some solace. Exupéry’s lovely illustrations to the book, which are almost child-like in their simplicity, are an added bonus. Though it reads much like a children’s book, the message is something everybody needs to be told once in while for, “one sees clearly only with the heart. What is essential is invisible to the eye.”


  1. Mottled Dawn, Saadat Hasan Manto

This is a collection of 50 stories on the partition of India. At a time when the atmosphere between India and Pakistan is charged, there is no better book to familiarise yourself with the angst and violence that partition entailed. The last couple of pages of the book is a collection called Siyah Hashiye, which translates to ‘black margins.’ These poignant stories are barely a couple of lines long, but they drive home the pain of partition.


  1. Animal Farm, George Orwell

Orwell’s critique of dictatorship in general and the Stalinist regime in particular is couched in the allegory of animals running a farm by themselves after they have driven out the owner (reminds you of a revolution?). It’s a quick read and Orwell’s clever usage of allegory to make a political point makes it an interesting one.


  1. Persepolis, Marjane Satrapi

Persepolis is the story of Satrapi’s own life, growing up as a girl in Iran, in the form of a graphic novel. Besides the graphics, which are a work of art in themselves, Satrapi’s subtle humour makes the book (to use a term that’s quite cliched) ‘unputdownable.’


  1. The Great Gatsby, F. Scott Fitzgerald

Gatsby lives an oppulent life in the America of the Roaring Twenties. The story will leave you feeling sorry for that Gatsby that lies within all of us-the one that clings on to a long gone past.

Image credits:

Abhinaya Harigovind
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It is a profession that has been romanticised and dragged through the dirt in equal measures. The media having ‘sensationalised’ a particular piece of news, or having taken sides and  leaned towards a particular faction in the contention for political power, are hotly debated topics at almost every dinner table. Well, all Arnab Goswami knows is to shout and newspapers these days are making news out of all sorts of silly things, the Uncle next door is always quick to observe while Dad watches television. The fact that the profession is also fraught with danger is easy to overlook.

The beheading of journalists James Foley and Steven Sotloff by the ISIS are probably the most well known recent incidents of violence against journalists. Similarly, Daniel Pearl, a journalist with The Wall Street Journal, was abducted and killed by a terrorist outfit in 2002 on grounds of being a spy while he pursued a story. Though these attacks were not specifically targeted against the profession, and the ISIS has beheaded several aid workers and civilians as well, these instances of violence serve the purpose of reiterating the fact that reporters, photojournalists and other media personnel in conflict-ridden areas are extremely vulnerable and prone to attacks and kidnapping.

In countries facing civil war or unstable political authority, the law and order situation is in a state of chaos and arbitrariness. Therefore, chances of journalists being protected by the correct enforcement of legal procedures is also unlikely in such states where the administration itself is in shambles. War-torn Iraq and Syria are, not surprisingly, considered to be the most dangerous countries for journalists, where journalists are often caught in the crossfire between the different groups involved in the conflict. Non-state groups like the Islamic State and Al Qaeda are largely responsible for attacks in such countries.journalist-image-2-in-the-article

According to Reporters Without Borders (RSF), 110 journalists have been killed in 2015. These killings have not been restricted to conflict-ridden areas. On the contrary, the majority were killed in supposedly ‘peaceful’ countries. For instance, the attack on the Charlie Hebdo office in Paris by jihadist gunmen killed 12 individuals, including 8 journalists, in response to a controversial cartoon published by the satirical magazine. Jordanian writer, Nahed Hattar, was recently killed over a cartoon that allegedly insulted Islam. The question of freedom of speech and expression is inextricably tied with that of the murder of journalists in countries that are otherwise not at war, India included. India was ranked third in the list of countries considered to be the most dangerous for journalists in 2015, with 9 reporters losing their lives in the same year. The report by RSF states that Indian journalists covering crime and its relation to politicians have been particularly susceptible to violence.

The question of violence against women journalists is not restricted to areas of conflict. The Committee to Protect Journalists (CPJ) finds that gender based violence against women journalists is an everyday affair that has a severe impact on the freedom of press. Threats of rape and death are common occurrences in the lives of women journalists. In countries where the freedom of women over their own bodies is questioned, the rights of female journalists become harder to defend. Journalists belonging to the LGBTQ+ community are just as liable to be attacked and shamed.

Government regulations strictly enforcing the freedom of press alongside training imparted to journalists in conflict ridden areas may possibly contribute to reducing violence against personnel associated with the media. More importantly, it is the mindset and attitude of people in most countries which requires a drastic change. Safety of women journalists can hardly be protected if women do not feel safe out on the streets or are not even given the basic freedom to wear what they please.
Here’s an interesting article on female photojournalists working in areas of conflict:

Featured image credits:

 In-line image: Forbes Magazine

Abhinaya Harigovind

[email protected]


ScrapLabs steps into schools to add a touch of fun to science. The classes they conduct in various schools across Delhi/NCR encourage children to experiment and innovate as they enjoy the practical aspects of a subject that is otherwise learnt by rote. In order to realise their goal of converting learning into an activity that children enjoy and look forward to rather than dread, ScrapLabs has created a Mentorship Fellowship Program—a part time, paid fellowship program that helps talented young individuals bring about a positive change in various schools across Delhi/NCR. In conversation with four fellows from different backgrounds, who are currently associated with the program, we discover their experiences and learnings from the fellowship. Vishakha Mittal, who has done her graduation in Literature and is pursuing her B.ed, emphasises on the difference between conventional classrooms and the ScrapLabs classroom. “Since the activities are hands on, children enjoy them immensely. The huge smile on their faces and the shine in their eyes when they enjoy their learning is what I look forward to,” she says. Vishakha, who was always interested in the education sector, was attracted to the fellowship for the fact that it was something different from the usual, and very different, but interesting experience, along with a vast exposure to good schools across Delhi/NCR. Ishika Seal, a third year student of Sociology at Sri Venkateshwara College hated science back in school. “After 10th grade, I thought I was done with science. But now, when I see the joy on a child’s face when he sees a car he made move, I’m glad I’m involved with the subject and this program. You appreciate science when you understand it,” she says. “I thought I hated children,” laughs Ishika. “But this program has made me want to teach, and maybe take up teaching later as well. This is certainly more than just a way of adding to your CV,” she adds. She sees the ScrapLabs classroom as being revolutionary in terms of teaching techniques, and as something that must be expanded to include other disciplines as well. Jasneet Kaur, a third year student of Political Science at Dyal Singh College, has been a fellow at the SrapLabs program for the last two months. Jasneet says she absolutely loves what she’s doing. Is there a time crunch at times and does it become difficult to pursue college and handle the fellowship at the same time? “I’m currently doing a course in French as well,” she says, pointing out that it is possible to handle classes and manage time well enough to be able to take up the fellowship. “If you want to learn something new, you will have to learn to manage your time alongside. Besides, in case of problems, it’s always easy to communicate it to your mentor or team members and they will handle things for you.” Siddharth Nagaria, a fourth year Engineering student, appreciates the fact that the ScrapLabs classes add more value to existing school education, and enable children to question and think beyond what is expected of them. “We would merely cram while we were children. In that sense, ScrapLabs is almost like a bridge between the traditional curriculum and this new innovative way of introducing practical aspects that the child can implement in daily life,” he says. What is their biggest take away from this fellowship program? Punctuality is one word that resonated across all four conversations. “If you’re half an hour late to college, you might still get attendance and get away without any consequences. But you cannot afford to be late before a class of children,” explains Ishika. “The program instills us with a feeling of responsibility and keeps us on track. Fellows are rewarded based on how much work is done,” she says. Siddharth concurs. “I tend to lose my cool quite easily. This fellowship has taught me the importance of being patient, calm and polite.” Jasneet adds that the fellowship has also enabled her to function better in a team and communicate and sort out problems, rather than holding futile grudges. What are some of the challenges that fellows face on the job? “Taking command of a class and understanding class room dynamics can be a little tricky,” says Ishika. Vishakha adds, “Building a rapport with a class of children who have initially been taught by another fellow can be challenging. Establishing trust and friendship with the children is essential.” Image credits: ScrapLabs Abhinaya Harigovind [email protected]]]>


Last week, the Surrogacy (Regulation) Bill 2016 was cleared by the cabinet and is to be introduced in the winter session of Parliament. The bill, which sparked widespread debate across the country and in all major sections of the media, seeks to ban commercial surrogacy in an attempt to prevent the exploitation of women and protect the rights of children born through surrogacy. The bill has several facets to it, besides several clauses that have been justified by some, and argued and debated over by others.

According to the draft bill, couples who have been married for 5 years and are unable to conceive, can find a willing surrogate mother from among their relatives as a form of altruistic surrogacy.  Foreigners, unmarried couples, live-in couples, homosexuals and overseas Indians are banned from availing the services of a surrogate mother under this new bill. Couples who already have a child (adopted/ biological) cannot seek a surrogate child. Further, the surrogate mother must be a married woman who has already borne a child.


The various clauses included in the bill have been justified on several grounds. The minimum number of years that the couple has been married for has been fixed at 5 in order to ensure that all other methods of conception and reproductive technologies, like IVF, have been tried in that period and failed, according to Health Minister JP Nadda.

Commercial surrogacy has grown into a booming industry in India, further boosted by medical tourism and the growing number of fertility clinics. The exploitation of surrogate mothers is made possible by the lack of any comprehensive law revolving around surrogacy and children conceived through surrogacy, in India thus far. Fertility clinics and agents who serve as middlemen arranging surrogate mothers, have often been accused of pocketing money due to economically poor surrogate mothers. Besides, economically disadvantaged women have been known to rent their wombs multiple times, putting their own health at risk. The Health Ministry claims that the draft bill is in response to several complaints received from surrogate mothers.

Rights of children born through surrogacy is also an important issue. In some cases, children with mental or physical disabilities born through surrogacy have been abandoned. In one instance, an Australian couple who had twins through surrogacy, rejected one of the children and chose the other. The stringent rules in the bill, including the ban on foreigners availing of surrogacy in India, have been introduced taking into consideration such complexities. Nearly 80% of those who avail of surrogacy in India are foreigners.

Denying homosexual couples the right to parent children through surrogacy is in keeping with the fact that India has not yet legalised homosexual relationships, and does not recognise homosexual marriages. A significant step in this direction will have to be taken before the rights of children born to homosexual parents can be guaranteed.


However, inspite of the fact that certain aspects of the bill have been introduced with the right intentions, the restriction on unmarried couples and single parents from availing the services of a surrogate mother are questionable. To what extent can the government interfere with whether or not unmarried couples and those in live-in relationships can or cannot parent children? Futher, to what extent can the goverment have a say in what women do with their bodies? These are pertinent questions that may be raised about a bill that could use a certain amount of revision.


Image credits: The Indian Express



Abhinaya Harigovind

[email protected]


While most of us may have learnt about series and parallel circuits back in school, if we were given a light bulb and an electrical kit, in all likelihood we would have been a wee bit flustered. This is the example that Omar Ghufran, one of the founding members of ScrapLabs, uses to illustrate the significance of the work that the organisation does.


At a time when learning in school is largely theoretical and practical aspects are merely touched upon in passing, ScrapLabs steps in to add some fun to science. The classes that the start-up conducts in over 40 schools across the city encourage students to innovate, experiment and explore the practical aspects of science, while applying the theoretical principles learnt as part of the school curriculum. The use of kits and technology implies that these classes are a welcome break from the monotony of school textbooks and frightful exams. “Since it is difficult to integrate these classes with the normal school curriculum owing to the fixed syllabus that the different examination boards have, classes are conducted separate from the existing curriculum, to ensure an enjoyable learning experience” says Omar.


Several videos on the ScrapLabs YouTube channel feature the experiences of school-going children who have attended the ScrapLabs classes. The common thread that ties all of their experiences together is that of a fun, encouraging, practical learning experience that they look forward to immensely. “We know we have made a change when parents tell us that their child has now begun to question things a lot more” says Omar. ScrapLabs has also conducted workshops with visually impaired and differently abled students.


In order to realise their goal of converting learning into an activity that children enjoy and look forward to rather than dread, ScrapLabs has created a Mentorship Fellowship Program—a part time,paid fellowship program that helps talented young individuals bring about a positive change in various schools across Delhi/NCR. Fellows commit to a minimum of 3 months-10 months period during which they will be required to mentor a batch of students in different schools on a weekly basis. While imparting valuable hands-on learning to students, the fellows themselves pick up important skills, emerging more competent. Fellows are required to commit to 12 school hours in a week.

Students need not have prior teaching experience in order to apply to the ScrapLabs Fellowship Program. Further, it is not mandatory for students to have a science background. Students pursuing/who have completed their undergraduate studies and masters students are eligible to apply.



For further information:

Contact: +91 9560877956


Featured image: ScrapLabs


Abhinaya Harigovind

[email protected]