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KP family attacked in Chowgam village PDF Print E-mail
Written by Administrator   
Wednesday, 19 June 2013 00:00

[From the Early Times] Kulgam: Notwithstanding the empty recurring of State Government on return of displaced Kashmiri Pandits to valley, a Pandit family was attacked in village Chowgam of Devsar constituency in Kulgam district of South Kashmir today when it visited the apple orchard to sprinkle pesticides to trees in the morning.

Why the Return of Kashmiri Pandits Is Still a Distant Dream PDF Print E-mail
Written by Rahul Pandita   
Monday, 03 June 2013 14:51

[From the New York Times] On April 24, Kamal, a 35-year-old unemployed Kashmiri Hindu, died in the Jagti refugee settlement on the outskirts of the city of Jammu, the winter capital of the north Indian state of Jammu and Kashmir. His body was found a few days after his death. More than three weeks later, the Jammu Tribunereported that the young man, who was living alone after his parents died some time ago, was mentally disturbed and had died of starvation after the state government’s relief department stopped his monthly stipend for unknown reasons.


Last Updated on Monday, 03 June 2013 14:56
94% LeT recruits view J-K as fighting front: US report PDF Print E-mail
Written by PTI   
Friday, 05 April 2013 00:00

[From Indian Express]: Washington. A staggering 94 percent of fresh recruits of Lashkar-e-Taiba (LeT) see Jammu and Kashmir as a "fighting front" and hail mostly from Pakistan's Punjab province from families having links with the powerful army and intelligence network, according to a US military report.

Last Updated on Monday, 08 April 2013 21:22
Skiing Kashmir’s Snow-Swept Peaks PDF Print E-mail
Written by Russ Juskalian   
Wednesday, 06 March 2013 00:00

[From New York Times]: On a frigid night in Gulmarg, a Himalayan outpost deep in Kashmir, a friend and I sipped sweet tea and warmed ourselves next to a wood stove while a local ski guide named Javed stood in front of us, roaring like a bear. “Baah! Baah!” he shouted, his hands outstretched like claws. “I thought it was going to kill us,” Javed said of the Asiatic black bear he had encountered a few days before while skiing in the backcountry.


Which reminded him of the time he skied off a natural jump in the forest and nearly landed on a snow leopard. “Where did that happen?” I asked.


“Babareshi,” said Mushtaq, another guide. “The place we skied today.”


Jon and I had come to Gulmarg in the Jammu and Kashmir region of northern India for a reason that, given the area’s militant history and lack of reliable infrastructure, might sound a bit absurd: to go skiing. We came for perfect powder, an absence of crowds and serene, stunning Himalayan beauty — as seen from the world’s highest-altitude gondola-serviced ski runs. Those runs top out, dizzyingly, at more than 13,000 feet.

Last Updated on Monday, 30 June 2014 03:34
A Conversation With: Journalist and Author Rahul Pandita PDF Print E-mail
Written by Pamposh Raina   
Tuesday, 19 February 2013 00:00

[From the New York Times BlogRahul Pandita, an associate editor with the Open magazine in Delhi, is a journalist and author who belongs to the Kashmiri Pandit community, Hindus who had to flee the Kashmir Valley in the early 1990s during a separatist insurgency by the Muslim majority.

In his memoir, “Our Moon has Blood Clots,” which was released last month, Mr. Pandita chronicles the loss and suffering of his own family to narrate the plight of the estimated 350,000 Kashmiri Hindus who were uprooted from their homes during the conflict.

Mr. Pandita spoke to India Ink recently about why his book was important in the Kashmir discourse and about some of the difficulties he faced in the writing process.

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