I am ready for a fight: Keshav Prasad

I am the leader of a team of doctors, but it’s not enough.

A team of medical students and activists is preparing for a new war.

In my mind, I am not the man to lead a movement to liberate the oppressed, but I am prepared to fight for it.

We are not fighting to liberate Kashmir, but to liberate people, who have been oppressed for centuries, from their oppressors.

We want to see justice and dignity for the Kashmiri people.

I am determined to make this happen.

Kashmiris are suffering under constant pressure from the central government for their rights and to the exclusion of the Kashmiris themselves.

In recent years, many Kashmiri organisations, including the Kashmir Human Rights Commission, the Jammu and Kashmir Humanitarian Relief Organisation and the Kashmir Legal Network, have tried to bring about a settlement.

In the early 1990s, a government decision to allow a new chapter of reconciliation was seen as a positive step towards peace.

But this was quickly reversed by the government after a wave of violence erupted in 1998.

Today, many of the institutions that were formed by the people of Kashmir have become institutions of repression, including institutions that had long been critical of the government.

These include the Supreme Court, the police, the judiciary and the central intelligence.

In an attempt to resolve the dispute between the central and the state government, the Indian Supreme Court has granted the government the power to appoint and dismiss the high court judges.

The apex court has also allowed the government to impose financial and social sanctions on Kashmiri separatists.

The government, however, refuses to negotiate with the separatists.

The only solution is to force the issue.

The political and economic landscape in Kashmir has changed in recent years.

The country has undergone a transformation in the past few years.

In 1991, the then president, Asif Ali Zardari, and his family, including former prime minister Yousuf Raza Gilani, visited the Valley and laid a foundation stone for a state.

In 2002, the people won a landslide election and the first constitution was drafted in the Valley.

But the government, which ruled in the late 1990s and early 2000s, has never been able to make the transition to democracy.

Prime Minister Narendra Modi, who took over in 2014, has said he would introduce a constitutional amendment that would make it possible for a referendum on Kashmir’s future.

Modi has said that he will implement the constitution by 2017.

But his promise is not enough to end the conflict.

In fact, there is a long-standing argument between the two sides.

In 2001, a peace deal was reached between the Indian government and the separatists, but the agreement did not cover Kashmir.

The separatists, which were also in the Indian state of Jammu, did not accept this and instead launched a war in 2002, which resulted in the death of more than 1,200 people.

In 2009, the Kashmir issue came up again in a parliamentary debate.

Prime Minister Narendra Modiji was accused of not making good on his promise to end violence.

His government said that the war in Kashmir was part of a larger campaign to undermine the state’s sovereignty.

In 2015, the Supreme Courts said that it was the job of the country’s central government to resolve Kashmiri issues.

The government had earlier argued that the issue should be settled at the negotiating table.