In the year 2008, the then President of Pakistan, Pervez Musharraf, visited India and met with the Kashmiri separatist leader Syed Ali Shah Geelani at Pakistan House in New Delhi. “The situation has changed, Geelani sahib,” Musharraf said. “Yes situations keep changing, but the stand doesn’t change,” Geelani replied. Recently, moderate Hurriyat leader Abdul Ghani Bhat, at a seminar in Srinagar, revealed that many important leaders of the camp like Abdul Ghani Lone and Mirwaiz Mohammed Farooq were killed by “our own people”.
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Eight days later Lone’s sons came out in the open dropping more hints as to who supported the murders. “My problem is with the white-collar men who order killings. If they are not stopped, there will be more such killings,”
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Sajjad Lone the younger sibling of the Lone family said. It is widely believed that Abdul Ghani Lone, before his death in 2002, had a difference of opinion with Geelani over the expulsion of foreign
militants from Kashmir. While Geelani supported and welcomed foreign militants, Lone was against it. Behind a cloud of misleading and complex statements and postures, basically, the separatist ideology espouses a change in the statehood of Kashmir by its transfer from India to Pakistan which the leaders purport to be the aspiration of the people. For Geelani the solution lies in a UN sponsored plebiscite, whereby, he wants the people to get a choice to join India or Pakistan, and for him it is Pakistan. His personal leaning is towards Pakistan based religious and political party
Jamaat-e-Islam, whose Islamic philosophy he advocates, and has been, for years now. The All Party Hurriyat Conference, formed in 1993, was a conglomeration of 26 separatist groups. Originally the conglomerate held Geelani’s views and espoused the cause of plebiscite. However, it fell apart in 2002, and the process culminated in the formation of Hurriyat (G) with Geelani as the chairman and Hurriyat (M) headed by Mirwaiz Umar Farooq. Geelani continued to harbour a misconception that the Kashmiri populace sees him as their representative, and on the basis of this illusion he is following a policy of defiance to the Indian government. The moderates on the other hand are not averse to engaging in a dialogue with the Indian government but they are not being able to move ahead due to the pressure applied on them by Geelani by his disruptive brand of politics. In 2004, Mirwaiz visited New Delhi to meet Prime Minister Manmohan Singh. It was a big step forward and yet it did not yield any result mainly because the Mirwaiz could not convince Geelani to come down from his very rigid stand. In an attempt
to sideline Geelani, Mirwaiz put across some preconditions for the dialogue. Unfortunately the Centre could not give the amount of leverage that the Mirwaiz was looking for and the meeting fell to naught. Out of frustration
the Mirwaiz said, “Let New Delhi prove him (Geelani) wrong. When New Delhi doesn’t move forward then he is proven right and becomes stronger day by day.” Even when Islamabad (during Pervez Musharraf’s time) and New Delhi came closer to discuss Kashmir,
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Mirwaiz was their choice from the separatist camp. Geelani made sure it did not happen. The Indian Government has taken a number of initiatives over the years to reach out to the separatists, especially Geelani. Recently it has appointed three interlocutors, but, egged on by Geelani the complete camp is continuing to maintain the same stance – of no talks. Chief Minister, Omar Abdullah accused them of holding double standards. “I am surprised that the separatists can talk to Parliamentarians, who have taken oath of Indian constitution and treat Kashmir as an integral part of the country. What is the harm in talking to the interlocutors, who have no boundaries or redlines,” he said while addressing a public rally in the state. Even though Geelani has earned himself many critics (including within Jamaat) through the years, he still remains powerful. The only silver lining in the cloud is that the moderate separatists are no longer afraid to voice themselves and have gone against the hardliner, Sajjad, in fact, claimed at a press conference, “While Geelani is alive, Kashmir will never achieve freedom.” The cause of Kashmir is not headed anywhere, especially so, at this point
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in time when the separatist ideology is broken into two parts. For any worthwhile progress to be achieved it is imperative that those who profess to be the anointed leaders of the community are clear on their stance and are in agreement with what they stand for. As long as Geelani and those of his ilk retain their adamant postures and are allowed to monopolise the political space in the Valley with their rigid and outdated stance, the chances of solving the Kashmir dispute through talks will continue to flounder. For now the region is an amalgamation of propaganda, propaganda and propaganda; all versus one other. The Indian government needs to be careful and persistent in seeking a solution for Kashmir. The constant haranguing on troop reduction and such like measures only facilitates a shift in focus from the main issue which is gaining
political space for a moderate and enlightened thought process. The people have to be made to understand the Geo-political reality of the region and they have to see through the impracticality of the ideas that the likes of Geelani are espousing. There is a lot of merit in the holistic view for dealing with the Kashmir issue recommended by the Army Chief General VK Singh in an interview recently. Most importantly
the movements that claim to be voicing the masses need to understand the masses first. Sajjad rightly states, “…for the failures of separatist leadership, whether it was
my father or Geelani sahib, they don’t have to pay, it is the people who pay.”