To say that China and Saudi Arabia are the closest friends and biggest benefactors of Pakistan would be to stress the obvious.
Immediately after Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s decision in Paris to buy 36 Rafale medium multi-role combat aircraft in a “fly-away” condition off the shelf, defence minister Manohar Parrikar declare
Of the several elements in the awful mess made on Pakistan’s National Day, primarily by the minister of state for external affairs and former Army Chief, General V.K. Singh, enough has been said.
We are indeed living in what the Chinese call “interesting times”. The real meaning of the term is a time of turbulence and trouble so intense as to cause forebodings about the future.
There can be no doubt that with the swearing-in of the new government in the sensitive state of Jammu and Kashmir on Sunday, a historic but uncertain political experiment has begun.
Since the late 1960s, politics in the world’s largest democracy has been descending to shamefully low standards.
In another three days the voters of the national capital, now in the throes of arguably the bitterest battle over a 70-member state Assembly, would have cast their votes.
In 1963, just after the trauma of the border war with China, the Congress lost three high-profile parliamentary byelections in quick succession.
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