Shreya Venkatanarasimharajuvaripeta is an award-winning journalist from Bangalore (Bengaluru pron. BengalÅ«ru) in the south central Indian State of Karnataka. He has written for the India Times and joined Gish Gallop as our chief Asian Correspondent. He graduated from Bangalore University in 2005 with dual Master's Degrees in Economics and Computer Science. Shreya or "Shrey" as he likes to be called, has covered many of the important events in the Indian Subcontinent and greater regions. He was the first to report on how the Indian subcontinent was actually separating from the rest of Asia at a staggering .1km/hr. He has been called "The Listmaster of Asia," having compiled over 134 "Top 10/7/14 Things Indians Need to Stop Doing." Shreya wants everyone in America to know that India is a part of Asia.
Angela White is believes that a local restaurant's butter chicken is as good as in India despite having never visited the largely vegetarian Asian country.
People who believe this stuff have serious mental issues. People who push this fakery are both deranged and probably criminals.
As an native-born and now an Indian living in the United States, I have learned a few things about this peculiar culture. I have decided to share them with others who might visit America.
In an effort to improve high technology productivity and capitalize on the current booming economy in that sector, the Obama Administration is proposing annexing several high tech cities on the Indian subcontinent.
The San Francisco Unified School District announced plans to rename all its schools with a gender-neutral, non-controversial name.
Historians from Brigham Young and Southern Methodist Universities have discovered that the quaint former gold rush town of Nevada City, California is actually a set from a lost Star Trek episode. The researchers made the discovery while digging through the Paramount television archives in Burbank, CA.
Texas start-up Breathe-Clean has come under fire for it's SpiderEasy of hypoallergenic air-filters which feature live genetically modified arachnids who, in the words of company spokes person Bethany Millbright "eat the particles that humans can't see."
A pornographic version of the popular 2014 Christian end times film Left Behind ironically is less amusing than the film it sets out to mock.