Kashmiri teenagers are coming of age today in a country that is increasingly being shaped by regular events of violence.
A study by Indian Society of Assisted Reproduction (ISAR), the oldest national organisation with specialists in the field of Assisted Reproductive Technology (ART), claims that there are nearly 27.5 million infertile couples in the country.
“We survived earlier uprisings, but in 2019, when the government itself came up with tourist advisory,” says Mr. Bhat, “it triggered fear about Kashmir.”
From crowded classrooms to the irregular fee structure, private coaching sector highlights J-K administration’s failure.
Paul Staniland on how the Pulwama attack changed political dynamics in south Asia and what’s ahead in India-Pakistan-China foreign policy.
Looking to the future, if (and when) there is another such attack, of greater or lesser magnitude, does this mean that the Indian government has lowered its bar of tolerance?
One year after Pulwama, the trend lines are not good for India-Pakistan relations. There are no off ramps in sight to defuse tensions.
“The current scenario has changed,” says Mr. Ahmad. “If we will not support the party, then someone else will rule on our heads; that will only increase problems.”
More than 1,400 crore rupees have been deposited in the Gram Panchayats, but due to the internet blockade they cannot verify their digital signature, hence barring the dispersal of funds.
Three young Kashmiris from the community – aged twentysomethings – tell their stories of struggle, with themselves and the society; of identity; of love.