In 2002, Kashmir once again virtually led the two countries, India and Pakistan, to another war. And this time the fear was that it could even escalate into a nuclear war. Had it not been for the enormous pressure built upon both the states by the international community, most notably the United States, the matters could have gone out of hand. But the problem of deep distrust with which both the states seem to be congenitally afflicted still remains. Drawing upon historical sources and current politics, the article explores the recognition of the line of control that separates India controlled parts of Jammu and Kashmir from the areas under Pakistani control as a possible solution to this vexed issue.
|Item Type:||Working paper|
|Series Name:||Heidelberg Papers in South Asian and Comparative Politics|
|Faculties / Institutes:||Service facilities > South Asia Institute (SAI)
Service facilities > Südasien (Sondersammelgebiet
|Subjects:||320 Political science|
|Controlled Keywords:||Kaschmir-Problem, Indien, Pakistan, Internationale Politik|
|Uncontrolled Keywords:||Kashmir , India , Pakistan , International Relations|