Jammu and Kashmir: statistics and facts

Posted in the Pakistan Forum

Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#1 Nov 27, 2008
Prof. Richard Bonney writes on the current situation and future prospects of Jammu and Kashmir Insurgency.

However biased the reporting of incidents of violence which have occurred in Indian-administered Kashmir since 2001 - and the official line is always adhered to in the year on year assessments reported at the South Asia Terrorism Portal of the South Asia Terrorism Review – it is clear that a significant change has occurred since 2001 (and, indeed, since 1990). Last year, 2007, marked a decisive break with the past.‘Viewed purely in terms of fatalities’, we are told in the official parlance,‘the conflict in Jammu and Kashmir [J&K] has now crossed the threshold from a high-intensity to a low-intensity level. For the first time since 1990 (when the[re] were 1,177) fatalities in this terrorism-wracked State in 2007 – at 777 – fell below the “high intensity conflict” mark of a thousand deaths.’
The difficulty with the official figures, however compelling a picture they present on the current decline of violence,4 which is almost certainly correct,5 is that they gravely underestimate civilian casualties at the hands of the Indian military and paramilitary forces. If one were to give credence to these figures, 21,892 ‘terrorists’ have been killed
since 1988, out of total population killed of 42,207 (a figure which includes 5,833 members of the security forces). The civilians killed amount to no more than 14,504 between 1988 and 2008 according to the ‘official figures’.
Would that this were so! Kashmir would be a much less troubled state if this figure were true. But it is not true. Perhaps surprisingly, newspaper reports, as we know from the Iraq body count survey, tend to underestimate total civilian casualties.6 We cannot say with any certainty what the true figure of civilian fatalities in the insurgency in Jammu and Kashmir is, but writing in the year 1999, Eric S. Margolis was already noting that resistance groups claimed that ‘at least 50,000 people have been killed by Indian forces since 1990’, a figure denied by the authorities in Delhi. The Kashmir Media Service puts the number of killings, including those in custody, between 1989 and October 2008 at 92,651. When forced to ‘clarify’ his position after some initial unwise remarks about Kashmir, Asif Zardari stated:‘I started my political mission from Shaheed Benazir Bhutto’s grave ... If I … keep her trust, how can I betray the trust of 90,000 other martyrs who have lost their lives in Kashmir?’
Comparing the number of civilian casualties in Iraq to those of Sri Lanka since 1982 and Kashmir since 1988, Professor Juan R. Cole suggests that the number of civilians killed in Kashmir has been about 70,000 persons, or about 3,500 persons a year: more than in Sri Lanka (2,800 a year) and far too many, though the number of civilian casualties in Iraq are higher still.9 As a proportion of the total civilian population, however - which is how the conflict is perceived by the civilian population – the number of casualties in Kashmir must be higher than in the other two conflicts because the population of Indian-administered Kashmir is small (10 million or so) compared with either Iraq (28.2 million) or Sri Lanka (21.1 million).
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#2 Nov 27, 2008
On 16 October 2007, the United Jihad Council (UJC), which includes 13 armed Kashmiri groups (five other non-Kashmiri groups have ‘observer’ status, and UJC directives are binding upon them) publicly declared a total ban on antipersonnel mines. The UCJ simultaneously pledged to respect the prohibitions of the four Geneva Conventions and their Additional Protocol I.
To date there has been no statement by the Indian Government or its Armed Forces that they take seriously the accusations against them of secret mass killings and the placing of corpses in unmarked mass graves, even though the European Parliament passed a resolution in July 2008 that there should be an impartial investigation of unidentified mass graves in J & K, and a specialist working group was set up under the terms of the Geneva Convention in September 2008.
We do not need to enter into the detailed arguments presented by the Indian military on the South Asia Terrorism Portal which in effect they control. What is useful is to hear the Indian military’s accounts of how many ‘militants’ were operating in the State, the Jammu region and the Kashmir Valley in 2007: they put the numbers respectively at 1,500, 400 and between 700 and 800. The allegation, made on 23 August 2007, was that ‘nearly 200 Pakistan trained militants had crossed over to the Indian side of the LoC in the preceding six months’. The figures for alleged cases of infiltration fell in 2007 compared to 2005 and 2006, and showed some decline in all three years year on year. Now by any reckoning, these figures are not particularly significant. Can they possibly justify the retention of an armed force of about 700,000 men in Indian-administered Kashmir? Can the proposed new tunnel network for Indian troops close to the Line of Control be justified except on the grounds that India wishes to rule out forever any negotiations concerning the status of Indian-occupied Kashmir? According to open Indian sources dated 18 November, the written proposal states that ‘the use of tunnels would help in evading enemy satellites from gauging the exact troop strength and their position in the forward areas’.
This will really help the task of confidence-building measures! The Indian military justify the retention of existing troop levels on the grounds that ‘there is no compelling rationale for a lowering of [the] guard’.
There never is for the Indian military.‘Grave risks also loom large in the future’, they claim. Suppose that ‘Western attention [read for this: the attention of the United States] is diverted from the region, or if the Islamists in Pakistan are able to carve out autonomous capacities and regions, free of their dependence on the state’s covert agencies, or if there is a radical escalation in the “global jihad” in the wake of the proposed US withdrawal from Iraq in the foreseeable future, the developments in Kashmir could once again find the state unprepared as the situation spirals out of control.’
This assessment, drawn up in 2007, needs to be modified in the wake of the election victory of Barack Obama, who has pledged continuing US involvement in Afghanistan and made noises during the election campaign that the US should use its best efforts to resolve the long-standing Kashmir dispute.(Whether these remarks were more than just noises, time alone will tell; if Hillary Clinton becomes Secretary of State, as is reliably reported at the time this paper was prepared, then we have reason to remain unconvinced that words will be matched by deeds.)
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#3 Nov 27, 2008
In fact, the Indian military analysis of 2007 has to be drastically revised to take account of more recent developments (apart from the need for revision simply to escape from the same outmoded mindset, with its commitment to the neoconservatives’‘long war against Islamist terrorism’– on this, see my analysis in False Prophets and also in my paper Has the War on Terror become a War on Islam?). The Indian military want to have their cake and eat it, not once, not twice, but three times over.
They contend that ‘Pakistan’s intentions remain unchanged; its terrorist reserves are intact; Islamist terrorist groups have established some autonomous capacities for operation, independent of Pakistani state agencies; and the South Asia and wider Asian region teeters on the brink of spiralling instability.’ But everything in Pakistan has changed in 2008. The separation of civilian and military control has weakened the capacity of Pakistan to pursue an independent foreign policy, seeking – if it ever did – simultaneously with India and a settlement for Kashmir while backing a ‘proxy war’ fought by militants under its protection. That is the first cake that is both had and eaten.
The second rests with the claim that ‘J&K is gradually emerging as a launching-pad for terrorist attacks across India. Investigations into these attacks have confirmed that each of them had linkages to the Kashmiri jihad in terms of human and logistics support. This shift in the pattern of violence from J&K to other locations offers Pakistan greater “deniability”, and also enables it to harness the grievances – real or perceived – among the Indian Muslims. Such a shift in strategy constitutes no radical departure, or even nuanced reorientation, of the Inter Services Intelligence (ISI)/jihadi agenda.’
Yet the evidence for the alleged ‘shift in the Pakistanbacked Islamist terrorists’ focus to the Indian heartland’ has not been produced. Yes, there have been terrorist attacks in various places in India. And yes, these are always blamed by the Indian authorities first on an unproven connection with Pakistan’s ISI. But as B. G. Verghese reported in the Deccan Herald on 17 November, Indians who uphold India’s secular constitution should beware what he calls ‘perverse patriotism’:‘the arrest of an Army officer on suspicion of having assisted alleged Hindu right extremist terror bombings in Malegaon and possibly elsewhere appears sinister.
At the moment these are only allegations that must be thoroughly investigated before definitive conclusions are reached. Nevertheless, enough has been established to cause deep concern that the armed forces may have been penetrated by dangerous, ideologically driven groups’– that is, by ideologically driven groups of the Hindu Extreme Right. The Saffronites of course would claim that by definition a supporter of the Hindutva agenda cannot be a terrorist.
There is no doubt that the blame on all such incidents will continue to be placed on Pakistan and the ISI as the Lok Sabha elections of 2009 approach. Only after then, perhaps – but only perhaps – will more cautious attitudes prevail. That is the second case of the Indian military having its cake and eating it. The third example of the Indian military having its cake and eating it is the most obvious, but the most glaring failure of all. This is that the Indian military is too closely involved with the Israeli military and its repressive methods and pays far too little attention to the experience of other military powers, including the British, in dealing with insurgencies. The Kashmir conflict can never be solved by military repression.
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#4 Nov 27, 2008
On the contrary, it is likely that it will be exacerbated by continuing military repression which denies the legitimacy of any political action for the right of selfdetermination of the Kashmiri people as a whole. The question of troop deployment levels is dismissed as a ‘populist issue’; what matters is the supposed ‘successes of the counter-insurgency grid’.16 Yet in a policy brief prepared for the Kroc Institute for International Peace Studies, University of Notre Dame in October 2001, Cynthia Mahmood correctly argued that, rather than continued repression,‘a policy which takes account of the cultural and political factors generating the conflict, and the rights of the Kashmiri people,[would] do more to reduce [alleged] terrorism in the long term’.’
Cynthia Mahmood noted that ‘a flare-up of the Kashmir conflict could [have a] catastrophic… impact [upon] the Afghan situation’. This remains a risk today. My own view is that it is an unlikely outcome in 2009. The most likely outcome is a prolonged diplomatic deadlock into 2009 and beyond, with an increased danger of a sustained Kashmir insurgency by 2010 or 2011 if the new Indian government to be elected next year shows as little willingness as the present one to undertake any significant negotiations about the future status of Kashmir.
Cynthia Mahmood concluded in 2001:‘we have to ensure that Kashmir is not yet another [area of conflict] where violent options appear to the desperate as the only choice. Attention to such longstanding disputes is not “negotiating with terrorists” but is the only rational strategy through which the United States can contribute to justice, and hence assure a future of peace rather than war’. History has shown us that a ‘rational strategy’ was too much to expect from the administration of George W. Bush, with its ‘vigilante’ approach to Afghanistan and Iraq. A return to rationality, I hope, is what we may expect from the new Obama administration provided, that is, he succeeds in keeping his own neo-conservatives in check. Bruce Riedel, apparently the leading Obama adviser on South Asia, has advised the Presidentelect to ‘engage India to resolve the Kashmir question’.‘Coming to grips with Pakistan’s obsession with India and Kashmir is critical to killing the monster’– the monster that is, of alleged Pakistani support for violent jihadism. Riedel is among those South Asia observers who believe that Pakistan’s involvement with violent jihadi groups has to do with its obsession with Kashmir and its need to use them against India to offset the conventional military imbalance that favours New Delhi. The ‘Riedel formula’ is simple:‘the existing line of control ought to become an international border with some special status reserved for Kashmiris.’ Yet even this relatively timid policy – which is unlikely to be endorsed by the consensus of the jihadist groups – is viewed with deep suspicion in New Delhi. C Raja Mohan, an experienced commentator who usually provides an insight into official thinking, states that ‘India’s problem with the Obama thesis is in the simplistic trade-off it sets up between Kashmir and Afghanistan’. In Raja Mohan’s view,‘third party involvement will rapidly shrink the domestic political space for India on Kashmir negotiations’– meaning that no Indian government could expect to be re-elected if it were seen to be pressured by Washington into making concessions to Pakistan, least of all on the Kashmir issue.
In principle, democracy is a wonderful thing; but who can doubt that the timetable of the Lok Sabha elections of 2009 once more gives India a reason to do nothing about resolving the Kashmir dispute – its consistent policy since 1947 – in the expectation, perhaps more realistic than ever before (given the immense economic and financial problems that Pakistan faces), that the dispute will be settled not through negotiation but by Pakistan’s exhaustion?
Scum Ball Indians

UK

#5 Nov 28, 2008
Mumbai attacks: local masterminds suspected

November 27, 2008
PAISLEY DODDS
THE ASSOCIATED PRESS

LONDON–The attack on India's financial capital bears all the trademarks of al Qaeda – simultaneous assaults meant to kill scores of Westerners in iconic buildings – but clues so far point to homegrown Indian terrorists, global intelligence officials said today.
Spy agencies around the world were caught off-guard by the deadly attack, in which gunmen sprayed crowds with bullets, torched landmark hotels and took dozens of hostages.
"We have been actively monitoring plots in Britain and abroad and there was nothing to indicate something like this was about to happen," a British security official told The Associated Press on condition of anonymity because of the sensitivity of his work.
Britain is the former colonial power in India and Pakistan and closely monitors terrorist suspects in those countries.
In some ways, the attack illustrated just how fluid terror tactics have become since Sept. 11 – and how the threat has become more global. Al Qaeda's leaders on the Afghanistan-Pakistan border still provide inspiration but groups are becoming increasingly local.
The group that claimed responsibility, Deccan Mujahideen, was unknown to global security officials. The name suggested the group was Indian.
One of the suspects reportedly called an Indian television station, speaking the main Pakistani language of Urdu, to demand the return of Muslim lands. That was a reference to Kashmir, territory claimed by both India and Pakistan.
But Ajai Sahni, head of the New Delhi-based Institute for Conflict Management who has close ties to India's police and intelligence, said the attack was a departure from past assaults waged over Kashmir. Other such attacks had targeted Indian legislators, not Westerners.
Security officials said it was too soon to make a connection to Pakistan.

http://www.thestar.com/printArticle/544862
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#6 Nov 28, 2008
iraq afghanistan pakistan india facing terror war.

“170mil PAKISTANI COWARDS TODAY”

Since: Nov 08

Location hidden

#7 Nov 28, 2008
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit wrote:
iraq afghanistan pakistan india facing terror war.

"Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit" you are nothing but a Pakistani COWARD. Don't try to divert attention from the real issue. Pakistani COWARDS helped this operation in MUMBAI and they WILL PAY A HEAVY PRICE.
You and you pakistani COWARDS watch out.
YOU COME FROM A NATION OF 170mil COWARDS.
Mumbai will recover. The Taj mahal hotel will be restored to its magnificant glory. The Oberoi will be restored.
YOU AND YOUR COUNTRYMEN WILL ALWAYS BE COWARDS.
KASHMIR WILL BE INDIAN.
Jai Hind!

“170mil PAKISTANI COWARDS TODAY”

Since: Nov 08

Location hidden

#8 Nov 28, 2008
"Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit" you are nothing but a Pakistani COWARD. Don't try to divert attention from the real issue. Pakistani COWARDS helped this operation in MUMBAI and they WILL PAY A HEAVY PRICE.
You and you pakistani COWARDS watch out.
YOU COME FROM A NATION OF 170mil COWARDS.
Mumbai will recover. The Taj mahal hotel will be restored to its magnificant glory. The Oberoi will be restored.
YOU AND YOUR COUNTRYMEN WILL ALWAYS BE COWARDS.
KASHMIR WILL BE INDIAN.
Jai Hind!
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#9 Nov 28, 2008
CowardPakis wrote:
<quoted text>
"Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit" you are nothing but a Pakistani COWARD. Don't try to divert attention from the real issue. Pakistani COWARDS helped this operation in MUMBAI and they WILL PAY A HEAVY PRICE.
You and you pakistani COWARDS watch out.
YOU COME FROM A NATION OF 170mil COWARDS.
Mumbai will recover. The Taj mahal hotel will be restored to its magnificant glory. The Oberoi will be restored.
YOU AND YOUR COUNTRYMEN WILL ALWAYS BE COWARDS.
KASHMIR WILL BE INDIAN.
Jai Hind!
we have given you youre hindu regions, you asked for terror for creating terrror in occupied kashmir.

We can't be silent while hindu india makes terror in kashmir, alqueda is powerful.

keep making terror in occupied kashmir, you will gewt terror. Our kashmir is in siege so is india in siege.

How do you like terror in mumbai for terror in occupied kashmir.

“170mil PAKISTANI COWARDS TODAY”

Since: Nov 08

Location hidden

#10 Nov 28, 2008
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit wrote:
<quoted text>
we have given you youre hindu regions, you asked for terror for creating terrror in occupied kashmir.
We can't be silent while hindu india makes terror in kashmir, alqueda is powerful.
keep making terror in occupied kashmir, you will gewt terror. Our kashmir is in siege so is india in siege.
How do you like terror in mumbai for terror in occupied kashmir.
So you are acknowledging paki COWARDS carried out the Mumbai terror?
YOU WILL BE REPORTED TO THE FBI RIGHT NOW BY ME YOU PAKI COWARD in AZ, USA.
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#11 Nov 28, 2008
CowardPakis wrote:
<quoted text>
So you are acknowledging paki COWARDS carried out the Mumbai terror?
YOU WILL BE REPORTED TO THE FBI RIGHT NOW BY ME YOU PAKI COWARD in AZ, USA.
from the beginning india planted seed of enemity with pakistan & kashmir.

so it is no coincidence that indian muslims & christians are treated worst than hindus.

Kashmiris are occupied for 61 years india unleshed terror in occupied kashmir.

India will get terror for terror, there is no peace overture between india & kashmir indian christians muslim & pakistanis.
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#12 Nov 28, 2008
CowardPakis wrote:
<quoted text>
So you are acknowledging paki COWARDS carried out the Mumbai terror?
YOU WILL BE REPORTED TO THE FBI RIGHT NOW BY ME YOU PAKI COWARD in AZ, USA.
Indian Muslims suffer from ‘institutionalised discrimination’: Time

* Essay says Indian Muslims have shorter life spans, worse health, lower literacy levels

By Khalid Hasan

WASHINGTON: In an essay on Indian Muslims and their reduced status in India, the Time magazine writes that India’s Muslim minority has suffered from a “long-held sense of injustice over what many Indian Muslims believe is institutionalised discrimination”.

Poor conditions:“The disparities between Muslims, which make up 13.4 percent of the population, and India's Hindu population, which hovers around 80 percent, are striking. There are exceptions, of course, but generally speaking Indian Muslims have shorter life spans, worse health, lower literacy levels, and lower-paying jobs. Add to that toxic brew the lingering resentment over 2002's anti-Muslim riots in the state of Gujarat. The riots, instigated by Hindu nationalists, killed some 2000 people, most of them Muslim. To this day, few of the perpetrators have been convicted. The huge gap between Muslims and Hindus will continue to haunt India’s and neighbouring Pakistan’s progress towards peace and prosperity,” Aryn Baker writes.

According to Baker, before inter-communal relations can improve, there is an even bigger problem that must first be worked out: the schism in sub-continental Islam, and the religion's place and role in modern India and Pakistan.

It is a crisis 150 years in the making. India has nearly as many Muslims as all of Pakistan, but in a nation of more than a billion, they are still a minority, with all the burdens that minorities anywhere carry. Government surveys show that Muslims live shorter, poorer and unhealthier lives than Hindus and are often excluded from the better jobs. To be sure, there are Muslim success stories in the booming economy. But, for many Muslims, the inequality of the boom has reinforced their exclusion.

Baker notes that Kashmir remains a ‘suppurating wound in India's Muslim psyche’. As the cause of three wars between India and Pakistan, Kashmir has become a symbol of profound injustice to Indian Muslims who believe that their government cares little for Kashmir's claim of independence, which is based upon a 1948 United Nations resolution promising a plebiscite to determine the Kashmiri people's future.

That frustration has spilled into the rest of India in the form of that have made Indian Muslims both perpetrators and victims. A mounting sense of persecution, fuelled by the government's seeming reluctance to address the brutal anti-Muslim riots in Gujarat, has aided the cause of home grown militant groups. A sense of injustice is at the root of Muslim identity today and it has permeated every aspect of society, and forms the basis of rising Islamic radicalism on the subcontinent.

Home | National
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit

Tucson, AZ

#13 Nov 28, 2008
‘Mumbai attacks not India’s 9/11’

WASHINGTON: While the Indians will have a strong incentive to link the Mumbai attacks to Al Qaeda, but “this is a domestic issue. This is not India’s 9/11”, according to a US South Asia expert.

Christine Fair, senior political scientist at the RAND Corporation, told the New York Times that the identity of the terrorists could not yet be known. She pointed to India’s domestic problems, and long tensions between Hindus, who make up about 80 percent of India’s population of 1.13 billion, and Muslims, who make up 13.4 percent.“There are a lot of very, very angry Muslims in India,” Fair said.“The economic disparities are startling and India has been very slow to publicly embrace its rising Muslim problem. You cannot put lipstick on this pig. This is a major domestic political challenge for India. The public political face of India says,‘Our Muslims have not been radicalised’.” Fair added,“But the Indian intelligence apparatus knows that’s not true. India’s Muslim communities are being sucked into the global landscape of Islamist jihad. Indians will have a strong incentive to link this to . But this is a domestic issue. This is not India’s 9/11.” khalid hasan

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lol funman

UK

#14 Nov 30, 2008
THE BLOODY 50-YEAR OLD DISPUTE OF JAMMU & KASHMIR LINGERS ON...

The State of Jammu & Kashmir is under brutal subjugation of 700,000+ Indian mercenaries, who are licensed to kill by the Indian Parliament!!!

600,000+ innocent people have been mercilessly butchered to death in the last 9 years in the occupied Kashmir.

There is 1 soldier for every 6 Kashmiris, majority of whom are old men, women and children!
G_Bush

Edinburgh, UK

#15 Nov 30, 2008
You were given your beautiful country by the grace of the Indians,including half of beautiful Kashmir.Since then you have turned the land into a terrorist haven and have never stopped biting the hand that fed you.You have taught,funded,trained and harboured many nasty evil groups of which there are too many to mention.Kashmir is and always has been Indian.They have given you half of it but you being the greedy people that you are you want it all.I see no option but a full blown war between India and Pakistan to solve this issue and to stop you droning on about it.Even if it is nuclear let the war begin.Stand and fight the Indians as men in an army and not cowardly hit and run terrorists who hide in schools and hospitals.Sort out your own problems in Baluchistan and Waziristan and leave Indias kashmir alone.

“170mil PAKISTANI COWARDS TODAY”

Since: Nov 08

Location hidden

#16 Nov 30, 2008
Pindi Muzaffrabad Gilgit wrote:
<quoted text>
Indian Muslims suffer from ‘institutionalised discrimination’: Time
* Essay says Indian Muslims have shorter life spans, worse health, lower literacy levels
By Khalid Hasan
WASHINGTON: In an essay on Indian Muslims and their reduced status in India, the Time magazine writes that India’s Muslim minority has suffered from a “long-held sense of injustice over what many Indian Muslims believe is institutionalised discrimination”.
Poor conditions:“The disparities between Muslims, which make up 13.4 percent of the population, and India's Hindu population, which hovers around 80 percent, are striking. There are exceptions, of course, but generally speaking Indian Muslims have shorter life spans, worse health, lower literacy levels, and lower-paying jobs. Add to that toxic brew the lingering resentment over 2002's anti-Muslim riots in the state of Gujarat. The riots, instigated by Hindu nationalists, killed some 2000 people, most of them Muslim. To this day, few of the perpetrators have been convicted. The huge gap between Muslims and Hindus will continue to haunt India’s and neighbouring Pakistan’s progress towards peace and prosperity,” Aryn Baker writes.
According to Baker, before inter-communal relations can improve, there is an even bigger problem that must first be worked out: the schism in sub-continental Islam, and the religion's place and role in modern India and Pakistan.
It is a crisis 150 years in the making. India has nearly as many Muslims as all of Pakistan, but in a nation of more than a billion, they are still a minority, with all the burdens that minorities anywhere carry. Government surveys show that Muslims live shorter, poorer and unhealthier lives than Hindus and are often excluded from the better jobs. To be sure, there are Muslim success stories in the booming economy. But, for many Muslims, the inequality of the boom has reinforced their exclusion.
Baker notes that Kashmir remains a ‘suppurating wound in India's Muslim psyche’. As the cause of three wars between India and Pakistan, Kashmir has become a symbol of profound injustice to Indian Muslims who believe that their government cares little for Kashmir's claim of independence, which is based upon a 1948 United Nations resolution promising a plebiscite to determine the Kashmiri people's future.
That frustration has spilled into the rest of India in the form of that have made Indian Muslims both perpetrators and victims. A mounting sense of persecution, fuelled by the government's seeming reluctance to address the brutal anti-Muslim riots in Gujarat, has aided the cause of home grown militant groups. A sense of injustice is at the root of Muslim identity today and it has permeated every aspect of society, and forms the basis of rising Islamic radicalism on the subcontinent.
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STFU terrorist. FORGET ABOUT INDIAN KASHMIR you terrorist pig

here are the typical tactics deployed by the COWARDS of Pakistan when confronted with hard facts:
-DENY it ever happened or Pakistani complicity in the event/s
-DECEIVE by justification of some unproven "wrongs" committed to the Muslims anywhere in the world
-DIVERT away from the subject by bringing in other unrelated events in the discussion.

Lets get some things straight here:
Your COWARD government as well as COWARD Paki's are using exactly these same tactics. The Pakistani connection (meaning support, funding, training, aiding and abetting) with Indian Muslims is well known.

Not only there be action from India but the other nations whose nationals were killed or held hostage. Coward Pakistanis need to reassess if their tactics of Denial, Diversion and Deception will bail them out this time.

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