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This book tells the story of Kashmir as seen through the eyes of the author, Basharat Peer. It is a wonderfully written and candid, if a bit biased, account of the beautiful state which is also called Bhuswarga paradise on earth. Basharat Peer is an opinion editor at The New York Times. His memoir, Curfewed Night (2010), won India's Crossword Award for NonFiction, and was chosen as a Book of the Year by both The New Yorker and The Economist.

He has been an editor at Foreign Affairs and The New York Times' India Ink blog, and has written for The New Yorker, Basharat Peer (born 1977) is an Indian journalist, script writer, author, political commentator, and separatist, hailing from Kashmir and currently based in New York City. [1 [2 [3 He is currently an Opinion editor at The New York Times (International).

Jul 26, 2011  A work of nonfiction by Basharat Peer, a journalist who now lives in the US, Curfewed Night is the story of Kashmir, Peers Kashmir and, my, my, what a tale it is! The first dozen odd pages tell us the story of Kashmir prior to commencement of the insurgency in January 1990.

Basharat Peer. 1, 078 likes. Basharat Peer, is a Kashmiri journalist, script writer, author, political commentator, and separatist, hailing from Kashmir Jul 25, 2016  Kashmir, and the Inheritance of Loss. By Basharat Peer. Indian paramilitary solders near their base camp in Kashmir, earlier this month. Basharat Peer is the author of Curfewed Night Feb 02, 2010  Read Curfewed Night by Basharat Peer by Basharat Peer by Basharat Peer for free with a 30 day free trial.

Read eBook on the web, iPad, iPhone and Android Father had bought me an American comic book dictionary, which taught words using stories of Superman, Batman and Robin, and Flash. past a grocery store and a View the profiles of people named Basharat Peer.

Join Facebook to connect with Basharat Peer and others you may know. Facebook gives people the power to Basharat Peer was born in Kashmir in 1977. He studied journalism and politics at the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. He has worked as an editor at Foreign Affairs and served as a correspondent at Tehelka, India's leading English language weekly.

I purchased the book with no inkling of the content inside it. I was just attracted to the fact that it was a book on Kashmir written by a Kashmiri. Yasmeena Akhter is claimed by Kashmir militants as a suicide bomber and a martyr.

But was she? Basharat Peer pieces together the story of