A recent paper by the late Iravatham Mahadevan and his collaborator M.V. Bhaskar looks at signs in the Indus script that can be related to physical features in the landscape, and how this might play out in terms of interpreting them. A number of interpretations seem to fit together nicely.
The Convocation Address of February 26, 2015 at the Dravidian University in Kuppam reflects on similarities between the Indus script and later Dravidian culture. With a number of illustrations and discussions of recent finds in south India.
An important new paper by one of the foremost figures in Indus script research who takes a popular four sign sequence and offers an interpretation.
Building on previous statistical approaches, the application of tools like n-gram Markov chains to analyze the syntax of the Indus script and form the basis for the development of a stochastic grammar to explore the syntax of the Indus script in greater detail.
Iravatham Mahadevan considers this late 2011 paper to be "one of the most important papers I have written."
A remarkable bilingual clue to the Indus script is examined.
The first of a continuing series of articles by scientists at the Tata Institute of Fundamental Research (TIFR) undertaking a scientific analysis of Indus sign patterns.
A statistical analysis by the Tata Institute of Fundamental Research Team.
The resemblance between an inscribed terracotta dish from approximately 100 BCE and a three-sided tablet found in Harappa.
A proposed Indus sign reading of Muruku on a stone axe found in South India.