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FROM THIS EPISODE

Although India and Pakistan have momentarily lowered their rhetoric, India continues to station a half million troops on the disputed Kashmir border. Pakistan is moving forces in that direction, forces the US wants for impeding Taliban and al Qaeda members from leaving Afghanistan. Once again, American interests are caught between bitter rivals. This time, both sides have nuclear weapons. What are the chances of all-out war? We look at the prospects for war between the two South Asian nuclear powers with representatives of both sides. We also explore what the US can do to stop it with former Assistant Secretary of State Karl Inderfurth and a Carnegie Endowment associate.
  • Newsmaker: Zacarias Moussaoui Arraignment
    In a Northern Virginia federal courtroom today, the first person indicted for the attacks of September 11 refused to respond to conspiracy charges. Interpreting it a "not guilty" plea, the judge set the trial of Zacarias Moussaoui for October 14. Jonathan Turley, a Georgetown University law professor, has been following the case of the "20th hijacker."
  • Reporter's Notebook: A Flight Attendant Reflects on New Airline Security Measures
    Bills have been passed and promises made, but are America's airways safer than they were before September 11? United Airlines flight attendant Ryan Murphy proudly acknowledges that flight attendants have become air passengers' first line of defense, but remains eager to see new airline security measures implemented.

Carnegie Endowment for International Peace

The Crisis in Kashmir: Portents of War, Hopes of Peace

The Friday Times

India's Nuclear Bomb: The Impact on Global Proliferation

US Department of State

Association of Flight Attendants

Federal Aviation Administration

US Department of Transportation

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