The world's biggest packaged food company has been facing a public relations crisis in India, following a ban on its Maggi noodles in May.
The Android market is in a churn, with China slowing down and Apple leaping ahead at the premium end, so Samsung has its work cut out.
Samsung, struggling to recover from a poorer-than-expected reception of its Galaxy S6 phone, is now reportedly firing staff in India, according to the Economic Times.
Internet-based businesses have opened up a new front for outsourcing to India, home to millions of youth with little education and few job prospects.
Transport authorities in Bangalore are considering local rules that will regulate the dynamic pricing followed by ride-hailing service providers such as Uber and local competitor Ola Cabs, according to a report.
In India, where Apple's latest phone sells for nearly $1,000 buyers are willing to risk loss of warranty and other benefits for discounted prices, according to the Economic Times.
In a case that led to a blanket ban on ride-hailing services in India, a driver, who was accused of raping his female passenger in New Delhi, has been found guilty.
This is the third acquisition in a little over a year at Infosys, where CEO Vishal Sikka is trying to refashion the Bangalore company into a provider of high-end business consulting.
With the latest round, the India-focused fund will raise its exposure to the subcontinent to $2 billion, according to a report from the Times of India.
India's popular comfort food, Maggi instant noodles, could be back in the stores soon, as court-mandated tests showed they are safe for consumption.
India's mobile Internet-based economy is spreading to include local services, from plumbing to laptop repairs, as investors back more startups.
The Taiwanese chip maker, which has already closed down its solar panels unit, is suffering from the effects of the slowdown in China, the world's biggest smartphone market.
Internet and mobile startups took more than two-thirds of venture capital funding globally in the third quarter of 2015, with healthcare rising as a sector to watch.
Apple has boosted its visibility in India big-time: As it prepares to sell the iPhone 6S in the country, more eager buyers are lining up.
Ride-hailing services could get streamlined in India sooner rather than later as the country moves to publish extensive guidelines on the sector.
Apple is pushing the envelope in getting its iPhones into the hands of as many Indians as it can, in the world's third-biggest smartphone market.
India's IT services companies face currency volatility and shifting demand patterns even as they prepare to grow faster.
Upwardly mobile Indians, with their smartphones and cars, are increasingly comfortable spending more on eating out. This bodes well for ambitious cafe chains.
The country's smartphone boom is bringing millions to the Internet in cities and towns. Can the country connect the next billion, who largely live in villages?
A former employee at one of India's largest IT outsourcing providers has claimed $1.5 million in sexual harassment damages in the U.K.