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Our History

Celebrating the Social Sciences

SAGE has been part of the global academic community since 1965, supporting quality research that transforms society and our understanding of individuals, groups, and cultures. SAGE India established in 1981, has perpetuated itself as the independent, innovative, natural home for scholars and educators who share our commitment and passion for the social sciences.

Post Office—its evolution from an institution of ‘communication’ to a ‘financial’ institution

The Post Office of India has evolved from an institution of ‘communication’ in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries to an important ‘financial’ institution of the early twenty-first century. To understand this dramatic change in functionality of an institution identified with its traditional role of delivering letters and parcels requires an understanding of postal and financial history and above all migration history. This is because the Post Office has been the most important financial institution for millions of migrant workers over the past century.

CQ Press Supreme Court Collection

The CQ Press Supreme Court Collection blends historical analysis with timely updates and expert commentary of Supreme Court decisions, biographies of Supreme Court justices, Supreme Court institutional history, and the U.S. Constitution. Featuring summaries and analyses of more than 4,000 major decisions, it offers unique contextual frameworks and analysis of the Court and its decisions unavailable in any other reference.

News at SAGE

Twelfth Medieval History Journal Annual Lecture on ‘Making Sense of Temples and Tirthas: Rajput Construction Under Mughal Rule'

Date: 14 November 2019

Venue: Jawaharlal Nehru University, New Delhi

Holocaust education- working towards cultivating global citizenship, promoting human rights, and developing a culture of peace and prevention of genocide

The Holocaust as a topic of study is present to varying degrees in a substantial number of countries, notably European, as well as countries where victims of the Holocaust have sought refuge and others not directly affected. A recent study by UNESCO and the Georg Eckert Institute for International Textbook Research found that at least 65 countries specifically mention the genocide of Jews and other crimes perpetrated by Nazi Germany and its collaborators, in their secondary schools’ social sciences and history curricula.