Syed Zain Jaffery

Current Affairs and Political Science Student holds a Master from NUST, Islamabad

In over a decade, India has expanded its nuclear weapons capability, especially after getting a civil nuclear cooperation deal from the United States in 2008. India got this deal as result of a policy shift in the U.S. administration, and that was more likely to contain the emerging China. In the process, the U.S. has privileged India politically, economically and strategically.

R
ahmatullah Nabil, an Afghan politician, recently penned a politically motivated article “The world must secure Pakistan’s nuclear weapons” and exposed the biased journalistic platform, “New York Times.” Nabil’s opinion has transmitted negative narrative about Pakistani nuclear weapon and pleaded international community to get control over them. He used substandard arguments to strengthen inference of nuclear weapons’ insecurity in Pakistan.

O
ver the past decade, strategic and economic interests of the U.S. and India have dramatically changed. Several analysts were of the view that India has changed sides and now it is time for Russia to rethink its policy. Since then India has given first threat to Russia, the Times of India reported that Indian government plans to stall nuclear projects invested by Russia.

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