Novita Singh On March, 13, security forces killed Waseem Ahmad Ganai alias Sheruni, self-styled district commander of Lashkar-e-Taiba who was responsible for the gruesome murder of two sisters Akhtera and Arifa in Sopore on January, 31. This success has sent a clear message to the terrorists that the security forces will
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seek them out and eliminate them in case they do not relent from targeting innocent civilians. It has come as a great morale booster for the civilians and an equally great demoralising factor for the terrorists. Earlier, on March, 09, security forces gunned down a so-called chief of Jaish-e-Mohammad, Sajjad Afgani, near the Dal Lake in Srinagar. His guard named Bilal was also shot down along with him. The duo was reported to be Pakistani nationals. Afgani was believed to be involved in the attack on the Indian Parliament in 2001. In yet another encounter
during this period, the police reported the death of a so-called ‘divisional commander’ of Harkat-ul-Mujahideen in the outskirts of Srinagar. Terrorist activity in Kashmir, though on a distinct down curve has not been totally contained. The South Asian Terrorism Portal (SATP) reports 13 terrorist killed in Jammu and Kashmir in 2011. Last year 270 terrorist deaths were reported, the figure witnessed a drop from around 500 or 600 terrorist deaths in 2006 and 2007 and about 2850 in the 2001. The SATP also reveals
that Pakistan has been troubled by the decline of terrorist incidents in the region. “Pakistan violated
the ceasefire along the Line of Control and International Border in J&K on 43 occasions in 2010, as against 28 incidents in 2009, principally to facilitate infiltration”, states the website. Obviously, the infiltrations were tackled effectively by the security forces as the number of successful infiltrations also witnessed a drastic drop as opposed to the previous years. Today, there are estimated to be 500 to 700 terrorists present in J&K. The number, although less, is still a matter of worry
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and with many terrorist training camps reported to be active in Pakistan Occupied Kashmir (POK) the threat never ceases.
In terms of infiltrations there is also a new phenomenon emerging known as “legal infiltration” which allows extension of normal visas of youths visiting Pakistan to facilitate their basic training in handling explosives and weapons. The authorities in Pakistan are believed to be
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“hiking the fees” of Kashmiri terrorists and refugees from J&K and PoK. “US cable dated May 24, 2006, leaked by WikiLeaks, for instance, quotes al Qaeda chief Osama bin Laden as promising that jihadis fighting in Kashmir would not “run short of funds”, and committing USD 20 million to support Kashmiri militancy”. Kashmir is no ordinary Indian state. It has been troubled by terrorist insurgencies, militant infiltrations from across the border and violence induced by certain forces of disruption funded by the neighbor. All of this poses a security threat of extreme magnitude and boils down to a situation that demands military attention. In the absence of a tight security network the various shades of sponsored
in the State will pose a threat to not only to Kashmir but to the country as a whole. The presence of security forces in the region, however debatable, has evidently yielded results. It has been able to limit the terrorist and disruptive activities and led to a huge recovery of arms and ammunition, which would have been used to carry out attacks on innocent civilians as much as on the forces themselves. This fact notwithstanding, Kashmir is seen as a militarised region and the presence of security forces is seen as an infringement upon human rights of the civilians. What is being
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conveniently forgotten is the systematic method by which attempts are being made to Talibanise this region. Many civilians have, undoubtedly, suffered; borne the brunt of a war that has waged on for 63 years now. The Indian state is sensitive to this very unfortunate collateral damage and therefore there has been troop reduction in areas where terrorist activity has witnessed a decline. Beginning this year the government announced troop reduction to be furthered by twenty five percent. There remains a perception in Kashmir that the people should be allowed to ‘become the masters and mistress of their own destiny’. The perception looks at a ‘democratic closure’ in the State, which would lead to ascertaining the wishes of the people. For a region under dispute the term ‘people’ develops connotations beyond the ordinary. While it refers to the masses in general, it mainly connotes the masses as represented by those claiming to understand their aspirations – a mantle upon which the separatists in Kashmir are attempting to lay claim while following their own agenda rather blatantly. To perceive the situation in Kashmir as normal or even tilting towards normal would be naïve
since the problems sustain due to the unabated interference of Pakistan. If the situation has begun to show some improvement it is due to the will of the people to stick to democratic principles and of course the relentless sacrifices of the security forces. It is entirely due to these factors that the political discourse has been able to pick up. Now the way ahead lies in keeping pressure on the terrorists alive and sending a strong message that they can never succeed in its evil designs as has been done by eliminating the murderer of the Sopore sisters. At the same time there is a need to strengthen democratic norms by a sustained political process aimed at marginalising disruptive elements. This will essentially be a long and tedious process which will require patience, perseverance and statesmanship by the mainstream leadership. Here’s hoping that the political class will stand up to the challenge.