37% rural youth sans Internet access: Study
Kanakasabapathy Pandyan remembers the parties. Quite vividly.
Long evenings, endless chatter and glass-in-hand (always) parties. Held at Vijay Mukhi’s sprawling apartment on Nepean Sea Road, south Bombay. Mukhi was a technology evangelist back then, a man who loved his computer more than anything else in the world. So it was only natural that he had something called the Bombay Computer Club (BCC) going.
Oh and he also loved having a good time. So the parties, as a get-together of members of BCC, who would talk technology almost every month. Such was the allure of his dos that if two people had something to discuss, they would go: “You will be there at Vijay’s place, right? Let’s talk about it then.”