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Issue brief
Resuming the Dialogue: India, Pakistan and the Composite Process
Pia Malhotra and Aparajita Kashyap
IB112-Plowshares-Piaparajita.pdf
 

Where should the dialogue fro from here? What are the major issues? Two interns from IPCS, conducted interviews were with former government officials and bureaucrats, retired military personnel, civil society activists, media persons and academicians, to ask them what the future course of dialogue between India and Pakistan should include and if India and Pakistan should start a dialogue again. The discussions revealed similar perceptions, India and Pakistan must dialogue but it might be time to revisit the content of their dialogue and change the nature of their relationship.

The Institute runs a project on Indo-Pak dialogue on Conflict Resolution and Peace Building. As a part of project, the Institute is publishing a series of background papers on various Indo-Pak bilateral issues. Besides, the Institute is also organizing track-II dialogue between the two countries in October 2009.  For more information about this project, please visit IPCS Projects Page: http://www.ipcs.org/projects.php. This Project is supported by the Ploughshares Fund


 
 
 
 

The Institute of Peace and Conflict Studies (IPCS) is the premier South Asian think tank which conducts independent research on and provides an in depth analysis of conventional and non-conventional issues related to national and South Asian security including nuclear issues, disarmament, non-proliferation, weapons of mass destruction, the war on terrorism, counter terrorism , strategies security sector reforms, and armed conflict and peace processes in the region.

For those in South Asia and elsewhere, the IPCS website provides a comprehensive analysis of the happenings within India with a special focus on Jammu and Kashmir and Naxalite Violence. Our research promotes greater understanding of India's foreign policy especially India-China relations, India's relations with SAARC countries and South East Asia.

Through close interaction with leading strategic thinkers, former members of the Indian Administrative Service, the Foreign Service and the three wings of the Armed Forces - the Indian Army, Indian Navy, and Indian Air Force, - the academic community as well as the media, the IPCS has contributed considerably to the strategic discourse in India.

 
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