‘I want to be a journalist’

With the news of the Jammu and Kashmir state elections in hand, I was struck by the contrast between what is happening in the state today and what I had witnessed when I went there in the early 1990s.

While the country was in turmoil, the state of Jammu & Kashmir was still a beacon of calm and security.

The elections were held in October 1992, when the separatist movement was in a state of siege.

The election results were largely in favour of the Srinagar-based Janata Dal (United) and the Kashmiri separatist movement.

That was followed by a short siege by security forces in Srinag, a state that has since become a part of India.

But as Kashmir has grown and changed, it has been increasingly marked by conflict and violence.

This has led to the rise of the jihadi terror network and its affiliates across the region.

In the state, there are two jihadi organisations operating under different banners, Jammu’s Lashkar-e-Taiba and Jammu-based Jammu Kashmir Liberation Front.

There is also an active and well-funded jihadi movement based in Sargodha, an area near Srinig.

It is not just Jammu that has experienced violent unrest.

In 2014, the death toll in Kashmir rose to more than 6,500, with around 500 people killed in attacks by Pakistani-sponsored groups.

The Jammu government is facing a huge debt and corruption crisis.

In response to the violence and the crisis in the Valley, the central government launched a $5.5 billion financial package to address the state’s financial challenges.

The package was announced after the Supreme Court of India ordered the government to provide immediate relief to its citizens and residents.

The central government has been busy in the past few years.

It has been pushing hard to increase the minimum wage and the state government has introduced an extra 1,000 rupee monthly salary, but the measures have not been enough to address many of the problems facing Kashmiris.

In 2015, the Central Board of Direct Taxes (CBDT) approved a tax reform package that was welcomed by the Kashmiris, but it is unlikely to address all the challenges facing the state.

While many Kashmiris are frustrated by the government’s slow pace of reforms, many are also frustrated by its refusal to engage in a process of dialogue.

While the government is trying to make progress on a number of issues, the issue of Kashmir is the biggest one for which it is struggling.

While some politicians and leaders are keen to engage with the Kashmir region, others refuse to do so and instead have attacked the Kashmir people and their institutions.

While it may be difficult for Kashmiris to reconcile with their government, it is equally difficult for them to understand what has gone wrong in the valley.

The question of what is wrong in Kashmir is not easy for anyone to answer.

So why is it that some of the people who have been targeted for the worst violence in the history of the Valley are the most popular in the country?

Why is it they have been the most affected?

What is the root cause of the problem in the first place?

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