FB   
 
Powered bysps
        Society for Policy Studies
 
 

 
Peaceful world is possible
Posted:Sep 4, 2017
 
Print
Share
  
increase Font size decrease Font size
 
Is peace in the world possible? Emphatically, yes as war is an old habit of thought, and an old frame of mind. We can end violence within acceptable social standards, because peace is already exists in the primordial germ of nature. There is nothing we can do to create peace, but there is much we can do to avail ourselves of it. It underlies all manifestation. 
 
We all already know, the key to world peace is through respect. Firstly, we all must recognize our separate differences and cultural beliefs, but the main thing is to put respect above all. Respect to human dignity would result in having a peaceful world, which currently some parts of this world bleeding with bloods of innocent people, including, women and children. This trend has to be fully stopped for the sack of respect to the human live. What do I mean by respect is to understand one another. In this case, not only recognizing our differences, but also accepting our contrasts. 
 
This is very important. Why superpower countries are taking less effort to resolve current challenges in Afghanistan, Syria, Iraq, and current atrocity in Myanmar. What is going on in Afghanistan, Syria and Iraq is like open book to us all that needs world’s cooperation to end it. But what is going on in Myanmar is seems to be ignored by international community.  Nearly 90,000 Rohingya have fled to Bangladesh since violence erupted in Myanmar in August, Reuters reported. 
 
The violence in Myanmar was set off by a coordinated attack on 24 August on dozens of police posts and an army base by Rohingya insurgents. The ensuing clashes and a major military counter-offensive have killed at least 400 people, it has been reported. Moreover, civilians in Syria and Iraq have been bearing the brunt of casualties on daily basis. Afghanistan is also in the same boat. Despite military forces, civilians, including women and children are the victims of global war on terror. Only in a single terrorist attack in Kabul, the capital city, more than 600 people killed and wounded. 
 
So, every day we are losing our beloved once. Noting this, no more room left for Afghan masses to further tolerate bloodshed. Not only in Afghanistan, but in entire world, peace must be restored. Differences must be ironed out. The world leaders, firstly, have to shun enmity among themselves, and must come together to create a world where the children’s can grow happily without fear. We want the leaders to end war in war-hit countries through any ways and means. For instance, Pakistan—a state that has been supporting and harboring insurgents for longtime, must be kneeled down—the world leaders know how to do it. 
 
Peace would return in Afghanistan when militant’s hideouts demolish in Pakistan. The target is clear now to the world leaders. But in Iraq and Syria, there is a need of political consensus. Superpower countries, naming few of them like US, Russia, China, UK, India, must come together under one roof to end Syria and Iraq war. Myanmar atrocity should also not forget. The world leaders have to trust each other as it prevents discrimination of races and religion worldwide. The reason why world peace is necessary is because it’s the key, the only way to save our precious blue marble called Earth. It is up to world leaders because they have capacity to be both, selfish and kind. Therefore, it is important for the world leaders to work together to build bridges instead of walls.
 
Afghanistan Times, September 5, 2017
 
 
 
 
Print
Share
  
increase Font size decrease Font size
 

Disclaimer: South Asia Monitor does not accept responsibility for the views or ideology expressed in any article, signed or unsigned, which appears on its site. What it does accept is responsibility for giving it a chance to appear and enter the public discourse.
Comments (Total Comments 0) Post Comments Post Comment
Review
 
 
 
 
spotlight image Minister of State (Independent Charge) for Housing and Urban Affairs, Hardeep Singh Puri, is a former top diplomat who retired as India's Permanent Representative at the United Nations. In his new political avatar, as an important minister in the government of Prime Minister Narendra Modi, Puri told INDIA REVIEW & ANALYSIS that
 
read-more
Aimed at consolidating cooperation between the armed forces of India and Saudi Arabia and explore new avenues of defence cooperation, Chairman, Chiefs of Staff Committee and Naval Chief Admiral Sunil Lanba, visited Saudi Arabia on from 4-8 February 2018, writes Anil Bhat
 
read-more
Campus placement season is here and the news is that graduates from the top campuses in India, especially the IITs, have received six figure pay packets and job offers in the US. However, looking beyond the top 200 engineering schools in India, pay packets are not looking too promising. The reason is the emergence of new engineering sc
 
read-more
Representatives from ten Asia Pacific governments, parliaments, civil society organisations (CSOs) and international institutions - including from six South Asian countries - gathered in Bangkok to reflect and share knowledge and learnings on climate change finance and gender-inclusion as part of the Regional Dialogue on Climate Resili
 
read-more
Maldives President Abdulla Yameen “conveyed that mediation was not wanted at this stage” when UN Secretary-General Antonio Guterres spoke to him last week, Guterres's spokesperson Stephane Dujrric confirmed Thursday, writes Arul Louis
 
read-more
Srinivasan leaves his office in Bengaluru where the lights and air-conditioners are switched off when sensors planted inside notice that he is leaving. He is prompted on his e-watch as to how much time it would take for the elevator to arrive on his floor, based on movement-recognition, writes Rajendra Shende
 
read-more

The Indian government is undertaking a project to enhance and install infrastructures related to trade and customs along its northeastern frontier, that include trading points with Bhutan.

 
read-more

Society for Policy Studies in association with India Habitat Centre held a lecture in the “China's Belt and Road Initiative: Nature, Implications and India's Response”

 
read-more
Column-image

What is history? How does a land become a homeland? How are cultural identities formed? The Making of Early Kashmir explores these questions in relation to the birth of Kashmir and the discursive and material practices that shaped it up to the ...

 
Column-image

A group of teenagers in a Karachi high school puts on a production of Arthur Miller’s The Crucible— and one goes missing. The incident sets off ripples through their already fraught education in lust and witches, and over the years ...

 
Column-image

Title: Do We Not Bleed?: Reflections of a 21-st Century Pakistani; Author: Mehr Tarar; Publisher: Aleph Book Company; Pages: 240; Price: Rs 599

 
Column-image

From antiquity, the Muslim faith has been plagued by the portrayal of Muslim men regularly misusing this perceived “right” to divorce their wives instantly by simply uttering “talaq” thrice.

 
Column-image

'Another South Asia!' edited by Dev Nath Pathak makes a critical engagement with the questions about South Asia: What is South Asia? How can one pin down the idea of regionalism in South Asia wherein inter-state relations are often char...