By Z. Davis
Targeting the 2001-2002 obstacle which introduced the nuclear opponents to the edge of battle, this ebook explores the dynamics of strategic balance among India and Pakistan. just like the 1999 Kashmir challenge and the 2008 Mumbai obstacle, the 2001 assault at the Indian Parliament set in movement occasions that almost spun uncontrolled. India’s army mobilization raised the threat of full-scale warfare and the prospect that Pakistan, confronted with the defeat of its military, might inn to nuclear guns. The individuals specialise in 5 major components: the political background that resulted in the hindrance; the normal army surroundings throughout the obstacle; the nuclear setting through the quandary; coercive international relations and de-escalation throughout the obstacle; and fingers keep an eye on and confidence-building measures that may support South Asia to prevent comparable crises sooner or later.
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Additional info for The India-Pakistan Military Standoff: Crisis and Escalation in South Asia
See Sumit Ganguly and Devin T. Hagerty, Fearful Symmetry: IndiaPakistan Crises in the Shadow of Nuclear Weapons (New Delhi: Oxford University Press, 2005); Scott D. W. Norton, 2003); S. Paul Kapur, Dangerous Deterrent: Nuclear Weapons Proliferation and Conflict in South Asia (Stanford: Stanford University Press, 2007). 3. html. 4. Celia W. Dugger and Thom Shanker, “India Sees Hope as Pakistan Halts Kashmir Militants,” New York Times, June 9, 2002. 5. Book-length treatments include V. P. Malik, Kargil: From Surprise to Victory (New Delhi: HarperCollins, 2006); Kargil Review Committee, From Surprise to Reckoning (New Delhi: Sage Publications, 2000); Amarinder Singh, A Ridge Too Far: War in the Kargil Heights 1999 (New Delhi: Motibagh Palace Patiala, 2001); Y.
When the August 1 massacres failed to derail the cease-fire, however, direct Pakistani intervention became inevitable. 1057/9780230118768 - The India-Pakistan Military Standoff, Edited by Zachary S. indd 25 2/24/2011 12:59:03 PM Th e I n di a-Pa k i s t a n M i l i t a r y S t a n d of f met India’s home secretary, Kamal Pande, for talks in Srinagar on August 3, its amir, Shah, was being pressured to announce an August 8 deadline for the inclusion of Pakistan in Majid Dar, significantly, stayed away from this meeting; he perhaps understood that a crisis was imminent, and did not wish to be a party to what would follow.
Careful attention to these points will not, of course, guarantee that a nuclear South Asia will enjoy a more stable future. It may, however, inform our thinking about ways to reduce the likelihood that confrontations like the 2001–2002 crisis will erupt in the first place, and inspire creative ways to prevent such conflicts from escalating into major wars if they do occur. Notes 1. Jaswant Singh, “Against Nuclear Apartheid,” Foreign Affairs, vol. 77, no. 5 (September/October 1998). 2. See Sumit Ganguly and Devin T.
The India-Pakistan Military Standoff: Crisis and Escalation in South Asia by Z. Davis