Tell us what you feel about The Weekend Leader.com’s Positive Journalism by posting your comments on the Feedback page. We value your feedback. The best feedback will be posted here.
I like the idea, and hope you'll maintain it. Have stopped reading newspapers since I find them most depressing.
Thomas Arun Today I read a positive story of a doctor saving a girl from coma by using music therapy which he found from internet. This really excited me and I was literally inspired to do something big. So I think TWL's positive journalism will inspire all to do something good.
Faraaz Kazi Journalism is like a science of humanity but unfortunately today, humanity as a value itself has taken our leave. There are so many negative aspects in the articles, I come across. Yes, they are depressing and make us think what the world has come to. But that is not the end. Positive journalism stems from the truth and honesty which I believe The Weekend Leader is capable of performing even in today's era. Hoping to read positivity in a negative era.
"The Weekend Leader not only gives a glimpse of the better things happening around us but also tells stories of people who made it possible.”
“The Weekend Leader is doing a great job by publishing these positive stories. Our society needs these stories to inspire itself.”
"The Weekend Leader is a great diversion from the other media that bores you with news on politics, scams, sex and movies.”
“The Weekend Leader is blazing a new trail in journalism with its positive stories on change makers and unsung heroes.”
Erode Venkatraman, Social Worker
"The Weekend Leader recognizes and honors the real social workers, even if they are in the remotest corner of the land."
Dr. Prahalathan KK
“The Weekend Leader’s bold and incisive journalism serves as an example for the other media to emulate.”
"In this era of sensational journalism, it is good to see The Weekend Leader practicing sensible journalism. Kudos to Positive Journalism.”
“I like The Weekend Leader's inspiring style of journalism. They always manage to find something positive to write about.”
"As a social media activist, I'm inspired by the work done by TWL. Their positive stories help in creating a sustainable world."
"The Weekend Leader proves what I already believed: Good news itself is not in short supply; the advertising of it is."
“The positive stories carried in The Weekend Leader offer hope and comfort to people.”
“The Weekend Leader’s real life stories of inspiration serve as a beacon of hope for all those striving for change in society.”
"The Weekend Leader consistently brings to us what's good and encouraging, and that's very important in a country such as ours."
Abdul Mujeeb Khan
"By focusing on inspiring people, The Weekend Leader is encouraging more people to be the change they want to see in this world."
"The Weekend Leader provides refreshing reminders that we can live better lives and do good together to move the world forward."
Brig (Veteran) A.N.Suryanarayanan
"The Weekend Leader! What a change from the run-of-the-mill weeklies that have been coming out for decades; the third refreshing 'magazine' in recent times, after Open and Tehelka."
"I have always found news depressive... violence, dirt, corruption, scandals.... lovely to know that there is a positive side to it."
Prof M S Swaminathan
“Positive journalism is the need of the hour. We need to build up the self-esteem and morale of our people.... “
From a poor fruit vendor’s son, who grew up eating jack fruit for snacks in an obscure Karnataka village, to owning a Rs 108 crore company making fruit flavoured ice creams in Mumbai, Srinivas Kamath has come a long way, says Somma Banerjjee
When there is an eatery at every nook and cranny, why do people travel as far as 200 km for lunch in an obscure village near Erode? Usha Prasad brings the flavour of UBM Namma Veetu Saapaadu, served in a plantain leaf for the whole family
From selling samosas on Chennai streets to setting up his own pakora shop to owning a Rs 1.5 crore company supplying delicacies to five star hotels, J Haja Funyamin has come a long way. P C Vinoj Kumar captures the flavour of a success story
Bhungroo in Gujarati means a hollow pipe. But Biplab Ketan Paul gave the word a new meaning by an innovation that has led to water availability, soil improvement and women empowerment, thus helping 14,000 farmers, says Kavita Kanan Chandra
Two friends in Kolkata, keen on turning their culinary delight into business, rejected job offers in a campus interview to start a momo kiosk. Eight years on, their venture started with Rs.30,000 has grown into a Rs.100 Cr entity, says G Singh
In a region known for farmer suicides and parched fields, Gudivada Nagaratnam Naidu returned to his roots, giving up a job, and went on to create a farm revolution. S Sainath visited Naidu’s farm near Hyderabad that’s even got an apple tree
Aasife Biriyani, popular among Chennai’s foodies and sold through nine outlets, was dispensed from a pushcart 18 years ago. Founder Aasife Ahmed made it a Rs 70 crore turnover chain by just not compromising on quality, says P C Vinoj Kumar
A doctor extraordinaire, 33-year-old Sunilkumar Hebbi treats patients for free and has conducted over 650 medical camps in and around Bengaluru, benefitting 30,000 poor people. Usha Prasad tells us how a beggar inspired him to serve the poor