Pakistan and India seem once more on the brink of a confrontational volcano caused by the politics of rivalry throughout the existential period. The heat of acerbic words that the two sides' jingoists frequently utilize is a harbinger of much costly events that may come. The Indian ex-spy operative unveils the security plan to the central government in order to cope with the so-called security threat. Ominously, he posits starting a nuclear war against the energetic rival Pakistan. This triggers counter-statements from the Pakistani side where the passion for defending their homeland is self-evident. Thus, it is obvious that the two sides may become embroiled in the bloodiest war of the time.
The current heat is the reflection of deep thinking aimed at forsaking the investment pools, announced by the various actors in Pakistan. Among them, the Chinese are prominent with the notable CPEC project, valued at 46 USD. Indian ambitions against Pakistan are an open secret, as confirmed by recent statements by Narindra Modi, who mentioned the pivotal role of the creation of Bangladesh and a disintegrating Pakistan. That is how the two sides often come to a stand-off scenario.
This is what must be discouraged. The global community should take notice of what the Indians state and what they undertake accordingly, making efforts toward normalizationadmissible.
In this game plan, the only solution for regional
stability in SA is dependent on both sides' decision makers' quest for
cooperation. This can only be carried out when high profile interactions continue to take place. That is how reciprocal understanding of burning issues would be achieved. Saying not to interact with Indians is a kind
of jingoism. In paralell, the pursuit of India's favor without understanding the severity of regional politics is irrational. Therefore, the concurrent pursuit of
idealistic and realistic approaches is relevant to getting rid of the
recent confrontation. This is only possible when said interaction takes
place. In this regard, Pakistan
is in the lead showing its desire for continuing dialogue. India should
also follow this path of peace, which is valuable not only for Indian economic
stability but also for regional and global growth.