Armed Conflicts in South Asia, 2010: Growing Left-wing Extremism and Religious Violence

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D. Suba Chandran, P. R. Chari
Routledge, 2011 - Political Science - 233 pages
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This book examines the major armed conflicts in South Asia. The articles study conflict management, look at the direction the armed conflict is likely to take and provide a set of alternative measures that could be pursued by the actors.

Designed as an annual series, the articles provide a brief historical sketch of the emergence of armed conflict, outlining its various phases. This volume examines the various armed conflicts in South Asia in 2009 ‚e" in Afghanistan, FATA and NWFP, J&K, North-East India, Nepal and Sri Lanka, and sectarian and Naxalite violence in Pakistan and India respectively. The volume also includes an exclusive chapter on the continuing story of suicide terrorism in Pakistan.

This important collection discusses India‚e(tm)s geo-strategic importance and its common borders with its neighbours; the psychological and economic costs of violence and the problem of refugee migrants; treaties, memorandums and ceasefire agreements signed over the past several years across countries; the role of the United Nations and other peacekeeping forces; and the future of failed and failing states.

 

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Contents

Retrospect and Prospect
1
Turning the Tide
18
Continuing Violence
44
Return to Violence?
67
Misplaced War Mongering?
91
Protracted Conflicts and Protracted Peace Processes
123
From Parliament to Seige of Kathmandu
152
Conflict is Dead Long Live the Conflict
174
A Never Ending Story
199
Notes on Contributors
217
Index
222
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About the author (2011)

D. Suba Chandran is Deputy Director, Institute of Peace and Conflict Studies, New Delhi.

P. R. Chari is Research Professor, Institute of Peace and Conflict Studies, New Delhi.

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