Topics Choose one key regional issue from List B below as the topic for your report and analyse this topic from the perspective of a country from List A. Your report should provide a critical analysis...

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Topics


Choose one key regional issue from List B below as the topic for your report and
analyse
this topic from the perspective of a



country from List A. Your report should provide a critical analysis of your chosen country’s interests, strategic goals and


stated policy in relation to the issue case study.


List A: Countries List B: Issue Case Studies


Australia US President Donald Trump’s foreign policy *


China Asylum seekers and forced migration


India Climate change


Indonesia Energy security


Japan Japanese re-militarisation **


North Korea Nuclear weapons proliferation


South Korea Regional security multilateralism


The Philippines South China Sea dispute


United States Terrorism


Vietnam The "Beijing Consensus" and "One Belt, One Road" ***


*
United
States not available as a case study for this issue.



** Japan not available as a case study for this issue.


*** China not available as a case study for this issue.

Answered Same DayOct 31, 2019

Answer To: Topics Choose one key regional issue from List B below as the topic for your report and analyse this...

David answered on Nov 30 2019
117 Votes
Introduction
    Since the early development of human civilization, the concept of inter-community conflict has dominated and often shocked the gentry of the world. In fact, either it is the early struggles of thee tribes in the past few centuries or it is the catastrophes
ought forward by the World Wars, the conflict between the two doctrines has always shaken the thinking of the social scholars. The radicalized used of the religious thinking in the fo
rm of spreading te
or in order to gain superiority over all communities—popularly known as ‘te
orism’—is one of the prime concerns before the human civilization in the modern world. Believed that it stems from one religion mostly, spread of te
or has spearheaded towards the growth of the global civilization. The relationship of te
orism is strongly connected with India in this context. Te
orism in India is the outcome of some of the political failures, radicalized thinking of the extremists along with the consistent pressure of the international community to maintain peace with the neighboring nations.
Te
orism and India: A Historical Overview
    At first, before delving deep into the various concepts and implications of te
orism in India, it is important to note from where the concept of te
or stemmed. Before 1947, India was the ruled continent under British crown. During the Indian freedom struggle which lasted for more than 50 years almost, the need of a ‘separate land and government’ was raised by Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the strongest and the most influential leader of the Islamic community living in the free India till then. Because of having political and ideological conflicts with one of the prominent candidates of prime minister of free India, Jinnah arose in opposite direction and demanded for a separate land in which, Muslims would find that their religious rights and privileged notions about their sect are secured and well practiced. In fact, this was the point from where the separate existences of Hindus and Muslims began taking shape in the minds of people; it was the first political failure of the Indian leaders who could not view the dangerous outcomes of this demand of having a separate region to live.
    Indian division took place in 1949 and Pakistan became the place where Muslims prefe
ed going from India. The first state of communal riots between the two communities was vehemently exposed in the form of massacre. Millions of people were killed in the process of migrating to their so called ‘native lands’ i.e. Hindus living the newly framed Pakistan decided to leave their homes and agricultural lands—agriculture was the source of living of most of the Indians in that period—and they headed back to a secured place which was Indian region obviously. Most of the ‘Indian Muslims’ did the same as they migrated to Pakistan.
    This formation of India and Pakistan resulted in the eternal hatred deeply rooted in the hearts and minds of the two communities against each other and it kept on taming. However, being a religion of liberal philosophy, Hindu communities in India turned out to be moderate and Indian political system got stable with the course of time. In the same context, one state, Kashmir, became the bone of contention between two nations as in the process of division, Kashmir’s statesman denied to participate in the process of division and both the nations got a chance to have a claim on it.
    However, this claim did not last longer in moderate shape and it got violent i.e. a struggle soon after the inter-communal riot took place over Kashmir, known as the first Indo Pak War. It was the result of the claiming the rights over Kashmir and this conflict divided the state in two parts. The one half of the state belonged to India while the other half went to Pakistan as a result of this conflict. The two nations have claimed over the state as completely their own since that time; they have even fought two complete and one half war against each other in which Pakistan has been defeated badly by India. There are several stages of proxy wars and warfronts which Pakistan keeps on opening since 1949 as a result of its frustration over the division and loss of state based rights over Kashmir.
This historical background shapes one of the most prominent angles of te
orism to be spread in India because Indian culture is a mix of diversified communities. The Muslims who kept their faith and believed that their religious rights will be equally secured decided to live in India even at the time of division. However, with the growth of...
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