The India-Pakistan Conflict: An Enduring Rivalry

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T. V. Paul, Thazha V. Paul
Cambridge University Press, Nov 24, 2005 - History - 273 pages
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India-Pakistan rivalry remains one of the most enduring and unresolved conflicts of our times. It began with the birth of the two states in 1947, and it has continued ever since, with the periodic resumption of wars and crises. The conflict has affected every dimension of interstate and societal relations between the two countries and, despite occasional peace initiatives, shows no signs of abating. This volume brings together leading experts in international relations theory and comparative politics to explain the persistence of this rivalry. Their analysis offers possible conditions under which the rivalry could be terminated.
 

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Contents

Part III Roots of the IndiaPakistan conflict
129
Part IV Conclusion
249

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About the author (2005)

T. V. Paul is James McGill Professor of International Relations in the Department of Political Science at McGill University, Montreal, Canada. He specialises in international relations. His previous publications include Power Versus Prudence: Why Nations Forgo Nuclear Weapons (2000) and India in the World Order: Searching for Major Power Status (2002).

T. V. Paul is James McGill Professor of International Relations in the Department of Political Science at McGill University, Montreal, Canada. He specialises in international relations. His previous publications include Power Versus Prudence: Why Nations Forgo Nuclear Weapons (2000) and India in the World Order: Searching for Major Power Status (2002).

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