The following booklet titled “Towards a Telecommunication Revolution in India” was published on February 15, 1990, and was authored by T.H. Chowdhary. The booklet is divided into two parts and talks about the evolution of the telecommunication industry and the policies that the Indian Government should undertake to enhance this industry. In the first part, the author highlights the transition and revolutionary advancements in electronics, optical fibers, satellites, etc. which lead to the convergence of equipment such as Personal Computers and Personal Telephones. These devices have not only eased the process of information sharing but also resulted in unprecedented technology in the form of storing information for future accessibility. He mentions that Information services are distinct from the traditional telecommunications concept of a single text message or voice message. Information can now be transported in the form of voice, video, photo, text, data, graph, etc. The international trend is for telecom prices to come down, and Indian citizens should ensure that the variety of communication services needed for economic development are not denied to them, and expenses of such products are not soaring against the low world market price. The telecommunication market must run through competition and the needs of individuals, corporations, and organizations. In the second part, the author highlights the communication industry’s present realities, such as inadequate telephone, inadequate production, lack of production technology, insufficient investment, etc. Further, he broaches objectives that the Government should undertake to overcome such bottlenecks. He asserts for a decentralized and free-market system unfettered from bureaucracy and market failures such as monopolies. The Government should distinguish the various aspects involved in the planning, construction, and delivery of telecommunications facilities and information services. Additionally, structural reforms in the form of a federal system are essential for a booming telecommunication industry. The author emphasizes the importance of R&D and avows that adequate funds should be available for research and development. Moreover, measures should be taken to improve the efficiency and productivity of human capital. Finally, the author mentions some immediate alleviatory steps required for facilitating the industry.