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India Cannot Win a War against Pakistan

For All the Chest-Thumping, India Cannot Win a War against Pakistan


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In the 1983 film War-Games accidentally a nuclear war is started by a supercomputer built to take over in the affair of the Cold War flying out of control. By evaluating all possibilities, the computer declares that: “War is a strange game, in which the only winning move – is not to play.” Due to the all intolerant war mongering flaunted in every medium, India cannot win a war against Pakistan. Sooner, Pakistani escalates this politico-military, the more intelligible and somber Pakistani will sound to own adversaries and the world community.

India cannot win a war against Pakistan

The requirements for a “once and for all” resolution of Pakistan/Kashmir stemming from different residences, which amazingly includes some veterans – comparing Indian’s non-reprisal with status – possibly don’t factor the larger picture and the unambiguous truth of contemporary military warfare.

Matter of reality, short of total slaughter, no country irrespective of its war-withal can courage to achieve a convincing victory with a “Short War” in today’s world.

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“As the US is determining eight years, trillion dollars, and over 25,000 casualties later in Afghanistan – that era of ‘decisive’ short wars, especially in the Indo-Pak context, is largely over because of different reasons.”

“Firstly, the much vaunted Indian military superiority is largely an accounting subterfuge. Sure we have more soldiers, tanks, aircraft, and ships than Pakistan, but banking on mere numbers is misleading and irrelevant in military strategy.”

The main reason for the Pakistani Op Gibraltar’s catastrophe in 1965 was the awe-inspiring allegiance of Kashmiri locals towards India. Concealed Pakistani troops who had subverted into the valley to provoke rebellions were trapped by the locals and punctually handed over to the Indian safety forces.

“Fifty years later, sentiment in the valley is very different, and Pakistan has attained this “turning move” with a ridiculously small investment of merely a few hundred terrorists and psychological operations.”

China and Pakistan

Most worryingly, China and Pakistan have gotten military interoperability, which is the ability of their two soldiers to perform common charges against a common objective. Decades of cooperation, training, technology transfer, equipment sales, and of course a common enemy, have joined our two opponents into an arduous joint force.

Pakistan’s faster achievements in nuclear technology, bullet transfer systems, and logistic source chain of equipment, and replacements including new-age technologies such as cyber and whine warfare are all of the results of assistance between the two countries.

In dissimilarity, India has not been capable of assimilating its three services, what to express of integration with political leadership, industry, university and native defense capabilities. As Praveen Sawhney call attention in his book ‘The Dragon on our Doorsteps’:

“Indian has primarily focused on developing war waging capabilities, which is a synthesis of much strength other than just military force.”

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“China’s One Belt One Road (OBOR) project coursing through the length of Pakistan has nearly made the two permanent partners. China’s economic aspirations and access to the Arabian Sea through Baluchistan ending at Gwadar port is a strategic masterstroke by Pakistan and China. Not only is it a win-win for them but it is also a “lose-lose” for India for many reasons.”

Raman wrote the only area where India could try a meaningful riposte would be Baluchistan:

“By tying in China’s stake in keeping Baluchistan under control, Pakistan has made it extraordinarily difficult for India to make any aggressive move in its south without threatening Chinese interests. The same goes for any Indian military action in the theaters of Kashmir or Punjab. Any Indian operation that endangers thousands of Chinese citizens working on the CPEC project in Pakistan will draw the wrath of China and give them the loco standi to initiate hostilities against India. So beyond shallow skirmishes all along the border, India has no operational or strategic options without the risk of drawing China into a two-front war.”

Pakistan has rightly respected that the force planes which India will be talented to meeting against. It will more or less evenly harmonize and in the incident of Indo-Pak hostilities. They can depend on China for their logistics supply chain. As well as unbearable the Indian armed forces’ possessions and concentrate by rallying PLA dissections along the border with India.









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