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dc.contributor.author Ganguly, Sumit
dc.contributor.author Bajpai, Kanti
dc.date.accessioned 2020-11-10T16:36:56Z
dc.date.available 2020-11-10T16:36:56Z
dc.date.issued 1994-05
dc.identifier.citation “India and the Crisis in Kashmir,” co-author with Kanti Bajpai, Asian Survey, May 1994 (24:5, 401-16) en
dc.identifier.uri https://hdl.handle.net/2022/25944
dc.description.abstract With the end of the Cold War, regional security problems have become paradigmatic. Whereas they were once seen primarily as functions of-or in some cases even epiphenomenal to-superpower rivalry, they are now central. International security is largely regional security in the absence of a global strategic conflict. As a result, attention has shifted from consideration of the global strategic balance to local conflict. Broadly, these local conflicts are a function of two factors: regional distributions of power but also animosities rooted in ethnic, religious, territorial, and irredentist contestation. The problem for policy is that the latter factors are more intractable than the former; distributions of power are more amenable to management than are animosities based on, or evocative of seemingly old quarrels and fears. This article focuses on one of the most costly and dangerous of these animosities, namely, the Indian and Pakistani contest over the divided state of Kashmir. en
dc.language.iso en en
dc.publisher Asian Survey en
dc.relation.isversionof https://www.jstor.org/stable/2645054 en
dc.title India and the Crisis in Kashmir en
dc.type Article en
dc.identifier.doi 10.2307/2645054


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