The writer served as a cabinet-level advisor to Mufti Mohammad Sayeed
US presidential polls 2020: A look at how US-India relationship has evolved, and its highs and lows irrespective of whether the President has been a Democrat or a Republican.
How do the two candidates for the White House see the world and the issues of shared global concern — and how do other countries of the world see the US under Trump? How should the rivalry between China and America in various spheres be understood? This is Part 2 of a three-part weekly series on the US Presidential election.
Just over three weeks from today, the United States will vote in one of the most consequential and bitterly contested presidential elections in its recent history. What is at stake for Americans as they choose between giving Donald Trump four more years in the White House and replacing him with the Democratic candidate Joe Biden? This is Part 1 of a three-part weekly series explaining the US Presidential Election, 2020, and why it matters to India.
While it was prudent (and opportunistic) for New Delhi to have invested in the narcissism of Trump, it may also be a moment to revisit and reflect on the idea that only the present incumbent can deliver on the promise of bilateral relations.
Since 1947, Kashmir has remained India’s foremost national security challenge, the nature of the challenge changing with the decades.
Shelving of the Varghese report does not speak well of Australia’s desire to improve people-to-people ties with India.
The fall of the Mehbooba Mufti government is only the latest instance. New Delhi’s policy towards Jammu and Kashmir has been to prefer rule by bureaucracy and fiat rather than by elected state governments
A reminder on his first death anniversary: Mufti Sayeed’s politics celebrated democracy, diversity
The anger of a lost generation threatens the idea of J&K
<B>THE AL QAEDA CONNECTION: The Taliban and Terror in Pakistans tribal areas</B> <B><font color="#cc000">Imtiaz Gul</font></B> Viking,Pages: 308,<B>Rs 499</B>
Panigrahi reveals the nature of British interests that translated into a strong Pakistan bias
One of the most abiding symbols of Kashmiri culture is the pheran.
FOR more than five decades after India formally set up its atomic energy programme, the real story of the country’s nuclear estate had ...
It takes a war in Kargil or a hijacking in Kandahar for the nation to be reminded that all is not well with Kashmir. Even then it is easy ...