ISSN (Print) - 0012-9976 | ISSN (Online) - 2349-8846

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Indo-Pak Relations

February 25, 1967 This has suddenly been thrown again into the centre of the political stage. For all the good and unassailable reasons for withdrawing troops from Germany to offset the currency costs, there is still the crucial political question to answer. How can Britain threaten to withdraw troops from the Rhine when Wilson, the Prime Minister has gone to Bonn to solicit German support for Britain's entry into the Common Market? As long as the Common Market negotiations are in the offing Germany has a cudgel to extract the maximum of REVIEW ARTICLE Indo-Pak Relations c s NO FLIGHT of flocks of doves on the Indo-Pakistani skies marked the first anniversary of the Tashkent Agreement. The Soviet-inspired thaw remains frozen somewhere between non-hostility and non-friendship. Between India and Pakistan the wall of suspicion and fear stands as granite-strong as ever. In both countries, Governments have been exposed to a rising crescendo of internal problems; statesmanship has faltered on the frontiers of a shaky status quo, taking comfort from the fact that if relations have not improved, they have not markedly deteriorated either. At any rate, the borders have been on the whole quiet and Kashmir untroubled

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