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India reports 70,421 new COVID-19 infections, 3,921 deaths
  + stars: | 2021-06-14 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -0.98   time to read: 1 min
Rohan Aggarwal, 26, a resident doctor treating patients suffering from the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), tends to a patient during his 27-hour shift at Holy Family Hospital in New Delhi, India, May 1, 2021. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia on Monday reported 70,421 new COVID-19 infections over the past 24 hours, the lowest since March 31, data from the health ministry showed. The South Asian country's total COVID-19 case load now stands at 29.51 million, while total fatalities are at 374,305, the data showed. India added 3,921 deaths overnight. Our Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Rohan Aggarwal, Danish Siddiqui Organizations: Family, REUTERS, Danish, Thomson Locations: New Delhi, India
Global food import costs to surge 12% to record this year -FAO
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -0.92   time to read: +2 min
REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File photoGlobal food import costs are expected to rise 12% in 2021 to a record due to surging commodity prices and robust demand during the COVID-19 crisis, the United Nations food agency said. The world's food import bill, including shipping costs, is projected to reach $1.715 trillion this year, from $1.530 trillion in 2020, the Food and Agriculture Organization (FAO) said in its twice-yearly Food Outlook report on Thursday. Its monthly food price index hit a 10-year high in May, reflecting sharp gains for cereals, vegetable oils and sugar. read moreThe FAO said a separate index of food import values, including freight costs that have also soared, reached a record in March this year, surpassing levels seen during previous food price spikes in 2006-2008 and 2010-2012. A strong volume increase for staple food imports last year had already driven up global import costs 3% to a record.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, United, Food and Agriculture Organization, FAO, Food, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, United Nations, China
Surging food import costs threaten world's poorest, FAO warns
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( Gus Trompiz | ) www.reuters.com + 0.00   time to read: +3 min
The world's food import bill, including shipping costs, is projected to reach $1.715 trillion this year, up 12% from $1.530 trillion in 2020, the FAO said in its twice-yearly Food Outlook report on Thursday. Nations classed as Low-Income Food-Deficit Countries by the FAO are forecast to see food import costs jump 20% this year, with tourism-reliant economies in a particularly precarious position, the agency said. read moreThe FAO's monthly food price index hit a 10-year high in May, reflecting sharp rises for cereals, vegetable oils and sugar. read moreA separate index of food import costs, including freight costs that have also soared, reached a record in March this year, surpassing levels seen during previous food price spikes in 2006-2008 and 2010-2012, the FAO said. A strong volume increase for staple food imports last year had already driven up global import costs by 3%, to a record high.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Josef Schmidhuber, Schmidhuber Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, . Food Agency, Food and Agriculture Organization, FAO, Reuters, Food, Nations, International, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, Yemen, Nigeria, Argentina, Russia, China
India records world’s highest daily COVID-19 deaths after state revises numbers
  + stars: | 2021-06-10 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
Dead bodies of people who died due to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19), are seen piled up in an ambulance before their cremation at a crematorium in New Delhi, India, June 3, 2020. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia reported on Thursday the highest single-day death toll from COVID-19 in the world, at 6,148, after a big eastern state revised its figures to account for people who succumbed to the disease at home or in private hospitals. The health department of Bihar, one of India's poorest states, revised its total COVID-19 related death toll on Wednesday to more than 9,400 from about 5,400. The United States had recorded 5,444 COVID-19 deaths on Feb. 12. India’s total COVID-19 case load now stands at 29.2 million after rising by 94,052 in the past 24 hours, while total fatalities are at 359,676, according to data from the health ministry.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, United, Thomson Locations: New Delhi, India, COVID, Bihar, United States
SoftBank’s Flipkart 2.0 is a big endorsement
  + stars: | 2021-06-08 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
The logo of India's e-commerce firm Flipkart is seen in this illustration picture taken January 29, 2019. Of the lot, only Flipkart has emerged as a serious competitor. Although the pandemic has been a boon, major cities like Mumbai restricted e-commerce to essential items during this year’s lockdown, holding back sales. Seeking outside investors and delaying a hotly anticipated U.S. initial public offering to next year will allow it to present better numbers. (By Una Galani)On Twitter http://twitter.com/breakingviewsCapital Calls - More concise insights on global finance:Medline’s money machine read moreAmazon founder goes into space read moreHSBC’s Asia leadership duo looks lopsided read moreShared offices’ delayed revival is bad for WeWork read moreChina’s Primavera localises Reckitt’s formula read more
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Masayoshi, Paytm, Flipkart, Una Galani Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, SoftBank, Walmart, Vision Fund, Amazon, HK, Primavera Locations: India, Snapdeal, Mumbai, Una, Asia
Walmart's Flipkart in talks to raise $3 bln from SoftBank, others - Bloomberg News
  + stars: | 2021-06-07 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
The logo of India's e-commerce firm Flipkart is seen in this illustration picture taken January 29, 2019. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/Illustration/File PhotoWalmart Inc-owned (WMT.N) Indian e-commerce firm Flipkart is in talks to raise at least $3 billion from investors including Japan's SoftBank Group Corp (9984.T) and several sovereign wealth funds, Bloomberg News reported on Monday. SoftBank could invest $300 million to $500 million of the total through its Vision Fund II, according to the report. Flipkart, SoftBank and the Abu Dhabi Investment Authority did not immediately respond to Reuters requests for comment. SoftBank sold its roughly 20% stake in the e-commerce firm to Walmart in 2018.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Singapore's GIC, SoftBank, Flipkart Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, Walmart Inc, Japan's SoftBank Group Corp, Bloomberg, Plan Investment Board, Abu, Abu Dhabi Investment Authority, Vision, Walmart, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Canada, Abu Dhabi, United States, Bengaluru
Shaktikanta Das, the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) Governor, attends a news conference in Mumbai, India, December 12, 2018. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File photoThe Reserve Bank of India (RBI) kept interest rates steady at record lows on Friday and reiterated its commitment to keeping policy accommodative as a ferocious second wave of COVID-19 infections threatens to derail the country's economic recovery. The RBI held the repo rate (INREPO=ECI), its key lending rate, at 4% and kept the reverse repo rate (INRREP=ECI), the borrowing rate, unchanged at 3.35%. In a Reuters poll, all 51 economists surveyed had expected the RBI's monetary policy committee (MPC) to leave rates unchanged. read moreThe central bank has slashed the repo rate by a total of 115 basis points (bps) since March 2020 to soften the blow from the pandemic.
Persons: Shaktikanta Das, Danish Siddiqui, Das Organizations: Reserve Bank of India, REUTERS, Danish, Bank of India, MPC, Indian, NSE, BSE, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India
Shaktikanta Das, the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) Governor, attends a news conference in Mumbai, India, December 12, 2018. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File photoThe Reserve Bank of India (RBI) kept interest rates at record lows on Friday and announced additional bond purchases to support the economic recovery, at risk of being derailed by adevastating second wave of COVID-19 infections. The RBI held the repo rate (INREPO=ECI), its key lending rate, at 4% and kept the reverse repo rate (INRREP=ECI), the borrowing rate, unchanged at 3.35% as predicted in a Reuters poll. India's annual economic growth rate picked up in January-March compared with the previous three months. The central bank has slashed the repo rate by a total of 115 basis points (bps) since March 2020 to soften the blow from the pandemic.
Persons: Shaktikanta Das, Danish Siddiqui, Das, Sandip Organizations: Reserve Bank of India, REUTERS, Danish, Bank of India, MPC, SAP, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India
Shaktikanta Das, the Reserve Bank of India (RBI) Governor, attends a news conference in Mumbai, India, December 12, 2018. "At this point of time the MPC has very consciously taken the decision to focus on growth," said RBI Governor Shaktikanta Das during a press briefing. India's annual economic growth rate picked up in January-March compared with the previous three months, but economists are increasingly pessimistic about the June quarter after a huge wave of COVID-19 cases triggered lockdowns in several states. Indian financial markets showed little reaction to the monetary policy announcement, which was widely expected. Retail inflation is seen at 5.1% in 2021/2022 and RBI deputy governor Michael Patra said the MPC's view is that inflation is not "persistent".
Persons: Shaktikanta Das, Danish Siddiqui, Das, Kunal Kundu, Michael Patra, Sandip Organizations: Reserve Bank of India, REUTERS, Danish, Bank of India, MPC, SAP, Societe Generale, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, COVID
Patients died at home, in their cars on the way to hospital and outside emergency wards because there were no beds for them. "We are definitely overburdened," Suresh Kumar, the hospital's medical director, told me at the time, as dozens of new patients arrived. I also visited rural areas, where some hospitals were close to collapsing under the number of patients seeking treatment for COVID-19. Manoj Sen, the medical superintendent of the hospital, this week said case numbers had fallen drastically. "At that time we were not expecting the number of cases and we were also not prepared," he said.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Narendra Modi, Lok Nayak Jai Prakash Narayan, Suresh Kumar, Kumar, cremations, Ramakant Pandey, Manoj Sen Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, Family Hospital, Bijnor Government Hospital, Thomson Locations: New Delhi, India, Europe, United States, Haridwar, Lok, Bijnor
Capital Calls: Tata’s BigBasket deal bags top super-app item
  + stars: | 2021-05-31 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
An employee scans a package for an order at a BigBasket warehouse on the outskirts of Mumbai November 4, 2014. Ambitious digital startups typically burn oodles of cash trying to win consumers. The group’s purchase read more of one of the country’s biggest online grocers suggests how it plans to link everything into a super-app . Tata might have spent about $1 billion on BigBasket, according to Indian media. Groceries remain the holy grail of many e-commerce outfits because consumers purchase such items the most frequently.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Una Galani, Dan Loeb Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, Tata, Tata Consumer Products, Tata Motors, HK, Airbus Locations: Mumbai, Una
NEW DELHI (Reuters) -India’s Mahindra & Mahindra expects it will take at least another two years for car sales to return to their pre-pandemic peaks, but a slow pace of vaccinations could hurt recovery prospects, its chief told Reuters in an interview. FILE PHOTO: A Mahindra and Mahindra sign at one of the carmaker's showrooms in Mumbai, India, August 30, 2016. Mahindra Chief Executive Officer Anish Shah said sales would rebound by fiscal year 2023 if a majority of the country’s population is inoculated and new COVID-19 cases ease, helping the economy recover. Car sales had started to pick up in the January-March period but a second, more deadly wave of infections forced lockdowns again. Shah expects the pace of vaccinations in India to pick up in June but said if that does not happen it would be concerning.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Anish Shah, , ” Shah, lockdowns, Shah, Organizations: India’s Mahindra, Mahindra, Reuters, REUTERS, Danish Locations: DELHI, Mumbai, India, United States,
An employee walks past a Mahindra TUV300 car at a showroom in Mumbai, India, August 30, 2016. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia’s Mahindra & Mahindra (MAHM.NS) expects it will take at least another two years for car sales to return to their pre-pandemic peaks, but a slow pace of vaccinations could hurt recovery prospects, its chief told Reuters in an interview. Mahindra Chief Executive Officer Anish Shah said sales would rebound by fiscal year 2023 if a majority of the country's population is inoculated and new COVID-19 cases ease, helping the economy recover. Car sales had started to pick up in the January-March period but a second, more deadly wave of infections forced lockdowns again. Shah expects the pace of vaccinations in India to pick up in June but said if that does not happen it would be concerning.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Anish Shah, Shah, lockdowns, Organizations: Mahindra, REUTERS, Danish, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, United States
India’s Tata buys majority stake in online grocer BigBasket
  + stars: | 2021-05-28 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -0.99   time to read: +1 min
REUTERS/Danish SiddiquiTata Sons (TATAS.UL) has acquired a majority stake in online grocery seller BigBasket, putting the Indian conglomerate in a direct race with e-commerce players Amazon.com Inc (AMZN.O), Walmart’s (WMT.N) Flipkart and Reliance Industries (RELI.NS). The stake was bought by Tata Digital Limited, a unit of Tata Sons. Tata on Friday declined to give further details on the deal, while BigBasket did not immediately respond to a Reuters request for comment. India's antitrust body had in March approved the acquisition of up to a 64.3% stake in BigBasket by Tata Digital. Media reports have said the deal is worth about 95 billion rupees ($1.31 billion), and will involve buying out Chinese giant Alibaba's (9988.HK) stake.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, BigBasket Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, Danish Siddiqui Tata Sons, Amazon.com Inc, Reliance Industries, Tata Digital Limited, Tata Sons, Tata, Tata Digital . Media, HK, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, BigBasket, India
TikTok given a month to respond to claims of EU consumer rights breaches
  + stars: | 2021-05-28 | by ( Foo Yun Chee | ) www.reuters.com sentiment -0.98   time to read: +1 min
The TikTok app's logo seen on a mobile phone screen in this picture illustration taken February 21, 2019. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/IllustrationChinese-owned short video-sharing app TikTok has been given a month to respond to multiple complaints from EU consumer groups that it allegedly violated the bloc's consumer laws and also allegedly fail to protect children from hidden advertising and inappropriate content. Owned by China's ByteDance, TikTok has seen rapid growth worldwide, particularly among teenagers. The European Commission on Friday said that it had launched a formal dialogue with TikTok and national consumer groups to review the company's commercial practices and policy. European Justice Commissioner Didier Reynders said greater digitalisation brought on by the COVID-19 pandemic has created new risks, in particular for vulnerable consumers.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, China's ByteDance, TikTok, Didier Reynders, digitalisation Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, European, European Union, Thomson
An employee of Tata Consultancy Services (TCS) works inside the company headquarters in Mumbai March 14, 2013. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndian software company Tata Consultancy Services Ltd (TCS.NS) (TCS) is seeing acceleration in some parts of its business across Europe as the pandemic pushed companies to adopt new technologies more rapidly, a top executive said. Europe has been the fastest growing region for TCS from where it gets about a third of its annual revenue of $22.17 billion. He expects TCS to operate in newer technologies like 5G which could be applied in industries like manufacturing and automotive. It last week launched a co-innovation and advanced research center in Amsterdam to work with clients to adopt newer technologies, and plans to make it 5G enabled in the next few months.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Chapalapalli Organizations: Tata Consultancy Services, REUTERS, Danish, TCS, Deutsche Bank, SAP, ASML, Infineon, ABB, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, Europe, TCS Europe, Amsterdam
The 36-year-old mother-of-three died the previous night in a village in the mountainous northern state of Uttarakhand, a day after testing positive for COVID-19. India's COVID-19 caseload stands at 27.16 million, with 311,388 deaths, federal government data from May 26 show. Devi tested positive for COVID-19 with very low blood oxygen levels. Another patient was using the oxygen cylinder and the oxygen concentrator did not work due to a power outage. "He asked me if I was willing to take care of his household expenses if he tested positive."
Persons: Pramila Devi, Aishwary Anand, Anand, Siddiqui, India's, Suresh Kumar, Devi, Kumar, jostling, We've, Manoj Kumar Sharma, Jai Prakash, Deepak Singh Organizations: REUTERS, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Kaljikhal, Uttarakhand, India, China, Nepal, Haridwar, Uttarakhand's, Garhwal, Tangroli, New Delhi
India reports daily rise in coronavirus cases of 240,842
  + stars: | 2021-05-23 | by ( ) www.reuters.com sentiment -0.97   time to read: 1 min
A patient suffering from the coronavirus receives treatment inside the emergency ward at Holy Family hospital in New Delhi, April 29. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia on Sunday reported 240,842 new coronavirus infections over the last 24 hours and deaths rose by 3,741. Total infections in the country stood at 26.5 million while the country's total death toll was at 299,266, according to data from the health ministry. India leads the world in the daily average number of new deaths reported, accounting for one in every three deaths reported worldwide each day, according to a Reuters tally. Our Standards: The Thomson Reuters Trust Principles.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Holy, New Delhi
India’s capital Delhi to ease COVID-19 restrictions as cases drop
  + stars: | 2021-05-23 | by ( Devjyot Ghoshal | ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
A patient suffering from the coronavirus receives treatment inside the emergency ward at Holy Family hospital in New Delhi, April 29. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia’s capital New Delhi will start relaxing its strict coronavirus lockdown next week if new cases continue to drop in the city, its chief minister said on Sunday. For weeks, India has battled a devastating second wave of COVID-19 that has crippled its health system and led to shortages of oxygen supplies. Delhi reported around 1,600 new COVID-19 cases in the previous 24 hours, he said. India's daily COVID-19 cases are decreasing after peaking on May 9.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Arvind Kejriwal, Kejriwal Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, of Medical Research, Reuters, Thomson Locations: Holy, New Delhi, India, Delhi
REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia’s largest steel producer, JSW Steel, is considering a bid to buy Liberty Steel in Britain as well as mills elsewhere, two people familiar with the matter told Reuters, as would-be buyers circle Sanjeev Gupta’s global commodities empire. In a statement on Saturday, JSW Steel said its focus remained in India for now and it was not looking at acquiring any overseas assets. Britain’s Serious Fraud Office said this month that it was investigating Gupta’s businesses, including their links to Greensill. The government said it was "closely monitoring developments around Liberty Steel and continues to engage closely with the company, the broader UK steel industry and trade unions". JSW and Endless did not respond to requests for comment and Jingye's British Steel declined to comment.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, JSW, Sanjeev, JSW Steel, Gupta, Greensill, Sajjan Jindal, GFG, Darren Jones, Trafigura Organizations: JSW Group, REUTERS, Danish, Liberty Steel, Britain’s, JSW, British Steel, Liberty House, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, Britain, Brexit, Dunkirk, France, Rio Tinto
REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoIndia's largest steel producer, JSW Steel, is considering a bid to buy Liberty Steel in Britain as well as mills elsewhere, two people familiar with the matter told Reuters, as would-be buyers circle Sanjeev Gupta's global commodities empire. Britain's Serious Fraud Office (SFO) said earlier this month that it was investigating Gupta's businesses, including their links to Greensill. UK 'MONITORING DEVELOPMENTS'Any change of ownership of Liberty Steel, which employs around 3,000 people in Britain, will be politically sensitive. The government said it was "closely monitoring developments around Liberty Steel and continues to engage closely with the company, the broader UK steel industry and trade unions". JSW and Endless did not respond to requests for comment and Jingye's British Steel declined to comment.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, JSW, Sanjeev, Gupta, Greensill, Steel, Sajjan Jindal, GFG, Darren Jones, Trafigura Organizations: JSW Group, REUTERS, Danish, Liberty Steel, Britain's, JSW, British Steel, Liberty House, Thomson Locations: Mumbai, India, Britain, Brexit, Dunkirk, France, Rio Tinto
Indian shares pressured by metal sell-off
  + stars: | 2021-05-20 | by ( Reuters Staff | ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +1 min
FILE PHOTO: A broker (L) watches a TV news channel as another monitors share prices at a brokerage firm in Mumbai August 9, 2011. REUTERS/Danish Siddiqui/File PhotoBENGALURU (Reuters) - Indian shares were weighed down by metal stocks on Thursday, after China sought stricter control of commodity markets to curb “unreasonable” increases in prices, sparking a broad-based correction. Both the NSE Nifty 50 index and the S&P BSE Sensex traded in a narrow range as Asian peers paused with investor risk appetite declining over inflationary worries. Investor sentiment, which was upbeat at the start of the week, took a hit on Wednesday after global stocks receded. Minutes from the U.S. Federal Reserve’s last policy meeting flagged the possibility of a debate on scaling back asset purchases, sending U.S. shares lower overnight.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, NSE, BSE Sensex, U.S, U.S . Federal, ICICI Bank, Infosys Locations: Mumbai, BENGALURU, China, U.S .
Under a tree, one Indian village cares for its COVID-19 sick
  + stars: | 2021-05-17 | by ( Danish Siddiqui | ) www.reuters.com + 0.00   time to read: +2 min
REUTERS/Danish SiddiquiIn a village in northern India engulfed by COVID-19, the sick lie on cots under a tree, glucose drips hanging from a branch. Instead, village practitioners of alternative medicine have set up an open-air clinic where they distribute glucose and other remedies to patients with symptoms of COVID-19. Some believe lying under the neem tree, known for its medicinal properties, will raise their oxygen levels. India's devastating second wave of infections, which has brought even hospitals in big cities such as Delhi to breaking point, is ripping through the country's vast rural hinterland where healthcare is threadbare. We have tried but they told us they don't have enough staff," said 48-year old Yogesh Talan, a former headman of the village.
Persons: Harveer Singh, Siddiqui, Sanjay Singh, Singh, India's, Narendra Modi Organizations: REUTERS, Thomson Locations: COVID, Mewla Gopalgarh, Jewar district, Uttar Pradesh, India, Mewla, India's, Delhi
Indian doctors, trained abroad, forced to stand by as COVID sweeps nation
  + stars: | 2021-05-17 | by ( Kannaki Deka | ) www.reuters.com sentiment -1.00   time to read: +2 min
"We are not demanding that foreign graduates should be allowed to conduct surgeries, but they must be allowed to work as frontline workers at such a critical juncture," said Najeerul Ameen, president of All India Foreign Medical Graduates Association. Ameen said thousands of the foreign medical graduates were standing idle despite being keen to work. The World Health Organization recognises their degrees. Officials at the National Board of Examination (NBE) said the exams were mandatory because they had not been trained in India. "They are not accustomed to Indian health care problems at all," said Pawanindra Lal, executive director of the NBE.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Najeerul Ameen, Devi Shetty, Ameen, Pawanindra Lal Organizations: REUTERS, Danish, COVID, All India Foreign Medical, Association . Health, World Health Organization, National Board, Thomson Locations: Holy, New Delhi, Russia, China, Ukraine, India, Bangladesh, Philippines, Nepal, Kyrgyzstan, ICUs, Gujarat
MUMBAI/NEW YORK (Reuters) - Cairn Energy has sued India’s flagship carrier Air India to enforce a $1.2 billion arbitration award that it won in a tax dispute against India, according to a U.S. District Court filing reviewed by Reuters. FILE PHOTO: The Air India logo is seen on the facade of its office building in Mumbai, India, July 7, 2017. “The nominal distinction between India and Air India is illusory and serves only to aid India in improperly shielding its assets from creditors like (Cairn),” the filing said. It is unclear whether the suit against Air India could serve as a means for Cairn to seize Air India aircraft that land on U.S. soil. Air India is the only Indian carrier that flies long-haul flights to destinations in the United States and Canada.
Persons: Danish Siddiqui, Cairn, AerCap Organizations: Energy, India’s, Air India, U.S, Reuters, REUTERS, Danish, Southern, of, Air, India, Government of, Pakistan International Airlines Boeing Locations: MUMBAI, India, Mumbai, Britain, New Delhi, U.S, of New York, Air India, Delhi, United States, Great Britain, Netherlands, Canada, Government of India, Malaysian, Kuala Lumpur, Dublin
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