Nawaz Sharif has said little about how he plans to deal with Islamist militancy in his country.
Amit Ranjan is a PhD student in South Asian studies at the Jawaharlal Nehru University with a Master's degree from the University of Delhi, India. He specializes in Indian internal security and foreign policy as well as regional water conflicts and has been published in Daily Times, The Friday Times, Rising Kashmir and Viewpoint Online.
China might be fueling the border dispute to discourage India’s assertive foreign policy.
For the first time in Pakistani history, the army is not involved in picking the next government.
After a shooting in Kashmir, South Asia’s two rivals engage in another verbal spat.
All the progress that was made in 2012 could unravel again over an old border dispute.
Despite increasing Sino-Indian trade, border disputes complicate the bilateral relationship.
The leaders deserve praise for at least keeping India-Pakistan dialogue going.
India’s booming economy needs the oil and gas reserves of the former Soviet republics.
After Yousuf Raza Gilani is dismissed by Pakistan’s justices, the army is unlikely to take power.
Nuclear weapons have prevented war, but their safety cannot be taken for granted.
Although they made no concrete progress, at least the leaders of India and Pakistan are talking.
Sympathy for Pakistan’s Balochs is unlikely to lead to official pressure on Islamabad.