NEW DELHI – India accuses Pakistan on Friday of organizing a suicide bombing that killed dozens of Kashmir troops, the worst attack in decades. He promised an appropriate response and called on world leaders to isolate their neighbors. [Pakistan] Participation in the attack, which killed at least 40 Indian soldiers, was denied on Thursday when a driver smashed an explosives-laden vehicle into a paramilitary convoy. But on Friday afternoon, India had recalled its ambassador to Pakistan for consultations in New Delhi.
With national elections in India in May and Prime Minister Narendra Modi in tight competition, analysts risk being weak. Do not react. Mr. Modi was elected in 201
"We will give an adequate answer; Our neighbor must not destabilize us, "Reuters said after an emergency meeting with security advisors on Friday. "Our security forces have full freedom," he added.
Finance Minister Arun Jaitley said India will use all diplomatic means to "ensure complete isolation from the international community of Pakistan, with irrefutable evidence of a direct hand in this cruel terrorist incident."
The streets of Jammu In India's controlled part of the controversial Himalayan region, Friday was generally quiet after a curfew was imposed, and protests against Pakistan erupted in parts of India, with demonstrators calling for the government to retaliate.
Dozens flocked to the country Streets of Delhi and wore the saffron scarves of the Hindu Nationalist Party of Modi, who were pumping their fists in the air and waving shields with the inscription: "Attack Pakistan." Crush it.
India's options to place Pakistan under diplomatic pressure but are limited, Pakistan is largely through shielded its alliance with China, which has used its right of veto at the United Nations Security Council to protect it, while supporting the Pakistani increasingly isolated economy. Pakistan has grown into China with the collapse of relations with the United States over the past decade.
India has reiterated its call on the United Nations to blacklist Masood Azhar, leader of the militant group linked to Thursday's attack on Jaish -e-Muhammad or Muhammad's army. But a Chinese Foreign Ministry spokesman rejected the claim on Friday.
If you personally put Mr. Azhar on a terrorist blacklist, it would mean a financial blow to Jaish-e-Muhammad. Although the group is banned in Pakistan, Indian and American officials say it operates under different names in the country and collects money.
Last year, the United States urged that the Security Council blacklist Mr Azhar, but China blocked the step
On Thursday, the White House called on Pakistan to cease its support for terrorists, adding, " This week's attack only strengthens our determination to strengthen cooperation and counter-terrorism coordination between the United States and India. "
Pakistan has long denied all ties to terrorist organizations and was persistent in Washington's warming relationship with New Delhi.
India also ended its preferential trade status for Pakistan on Friday – a limited step, as bilateral trade accounts for a relatively small amount of $ 2 billion a year.  India's options for a military response are also limited, analysts said. The controversial border is covered with dense snow and the Pakistani troops are on high alert.  9008] The last time Jaish-e-Muhammad launched a large-scale attack, in 2016, he infiltrated an Indian army base in the city of Uri, Kashmir, killing 19 soldiers in a predawn attack. The Indian military responded with a "surgical strike" in Pakistan.
But the nature of Thursday's bombing suggests that the uprising is adjusting and becoming more at home, with observers asking how deep the ties to Pakistan really are.
] The militant responsible for the attack, Aadil Ahmad Dar, was from a village about six miles from the Indian convoy. Unlike the fighters and weapons that once flew in from Pakistani-occupied areas to sustain the uprising. The explosives he had packed in his car seem to have been procured locally, security experts said.
An uprising that was once shaken by Pakistan may have taken on a life of its own, as the regular Kashmiris are uninterested and more angry about it are central government in Delhi and its use of force.
Mr. Dar was a high school student who had been working as a day laborer when he disappeared last March, said his father, Ghulam Hassan Dar, a farmer. The family searched in vain for their son until the neighbors showed the Dars a photo on their phone depicting their son, an automatic rifle in hand, surrounded by the insignia of Jaish-e-Muhammad.
"I was broken when I saw this picture," said Ghulam Dar. "I knew I would have to shoulder his coffin soon." He added, "I told my wife that our son has disappeared forever."
Friends of the attacker argue over how he became militancy. Some say he was injured following a demonstration in 2016 when his leg was hit by a bullet fired by the Central Reserve Police Force, a paramilitary unit.
Many Kashmiris abhor the paramilitary unit and consider it recruited as a garrison troop from all over India to suppress it. Mr. Dar's attack on Thursday was targeted at troops whose use of pellet guns against protesters blinded a large number of people.
Others say that Mr. Dar was ideologically attracted to Jaish-e-Muhammad because Kashmir was believed to be led by Pakistan as a Muslim majority. Kashmir's fate was undecided when the British divided India in 1947. Since then, India has ignored the UN resolutions to hold a referendum in the disputed area and allowed the locals to decide whether to join India or Pakistan.
The local media reported that Mr. Dar had used more than 750 pounds of explosives against the convoy.
"It is not possible to bring such large quantities of explosives by infiltrating the border," said Lt. Gen. Hooda. 19659002] General Hooda added that the material may have been taken from explosives that were used to blow up a mountain slope to extend the road to Jammu, the same road where the attack took place.
The attack has raised new questions about how tough Mr. Modi's tough strategy in Kashmir is. India has approximately 250,000 armed forces in Kashmir, making it one of the most militarized corners of the world. The armed presence affects the lives of most natives whose farmlands, houses or schools are overshadowed by the military presence.
Happymon Jacob, a professor at Jawaharlal Nehru University in Delhi, who tracks the conflict, said that only a handful of Kashmiri youth in 2013, the year before the seizure of power by Mr Modi, compared to more than 150 in last year.
"They do not join the fighters from Islamic seminaries, but they are new graduates from engineering schools. They have jobs. For a whole generation that is so mad at India, Delhi says that Delhi's policy has failed, "said Professor Jacob.
He added that the central government had not tried to engage local people or meaningful alliances Last year, the ruling party of Mr Modi ended their alliance with a powerful regional party, leaving the state under the control of central government.
Gowher Nazir, who lives in a village next door to Mr Dar's said "These rebels used to be dreamers who look forward to living their lives, but they have been pushed against a wall."