NEW DELHI — The war in Kashmir was started in 1965 by a Pakistani-backed group.
It was a brutal, bloody and deadly affair that lasted decades.
But today, the issue is far from settled.
There are still unresolved territorial disputes between India and Pakistan, which are not easily resolved.
India and Pakistan are in a tense stand-off over a disputed border, and they have also locked horns over Kashmir.
The war has been the subject of a number of U.S. news reports and a number new book reviews, but it remains an issue that has been left largely unresolved.
Here are five key points on the Kashmir conflict.1.
The U.K. and France have declared a ceasefire in Kashmir.
It came after a two-year-old ceasefire was put in place by the U.N. Security Council on April 14, but that truce was lifted a few days later.
That came after France and the U,K.
signed a historic agreement that called for the withdrawal of all foreign forces from the region.
The agreement was supposed to end the bloody border war, but has been called into question by both sides in recent months.2.
India says Pakistan has killed more than 100,000 people, including civilians.
Pakistan denies this, saying its forces have killed no civilians.
The latest data available from the United Nations says more than 11,000 Indian civilians have been killed in the last year.
The government of Pakistan says the figures are exaggerated.3.
The Indian military has killed at least 6,000 Pakistani troops, according to official figures.
India maintains that it is carrying out a covert operation to rid the region of terrorists.
India has been conducting its own operations to wipe out groups that it says are behind the attacks.4.
There has been no ceasefire since March 1.
That means the war has not ended, and the conflict remains deadly.
The violence has killed over 3,000 civilians.
India blames Pakistan for perpetrating the attacks, and has also targeted Indian military personnel and civilian infrastructure.5.
Both sides are engaged in a proxy war, with Pakistan sending troops to help India retake areas in the disputed region, and India supporting Pakistan in the campaign.
The United States has not taken sides.
India is calling for a no-fly zone in the area to protect its citizens and civilian targets.
But it has also called for a cease-fire to allow for negotiations.