Police in Jammu, the home state of the late separatist leader and one of the largest areas in India that remains under Indian control, have been forced to cope with the emergence of a new threat to their existence.
They are trying to keep the peace, and they have a long way to go.
The Indian government has sought to reassure the people of the troubled Himalayan state that the police force is capable of doing its job.
The government is providing funds and training to help the police improve their response to terrorist attacks.
And the state has sent its top police official to London to discuss security with his British counterpart.
Jammu and the neighboring states of Jammu & Kashmir, which are also home to the Indian Army, have a history of tension.
For decades, the two have battled for control of Kashmir.
Jammu has long fought for autonomy, but the Kashmiri separatist movement that grew out of the 1947 partition of the Himalayan region by Britain has gained increasing strength in recent years.
Indian officials have expressed concern about the rise of the separatist movement.
They have blamed it for several terrorist attacks, including the 1984 attack on the Indian parliament in which eight soldiers were killed and more than 100 were injured.
In an effort to counter the threat, the Indian government in 2015 announced an unprecedented three-year financial package to improve the police, and it has offered more than $100 million to help them.
But now, a new attack is taking its toll on the police.
Since February, when militants opened fire on the army-run airport, the force has lost almost all its officers and is in disarray.
The police say they are losing up to 50 officers every week.
In a letter to the state government last week, the chief secretary of the Jammu police, B.S. Rajasekhara Rao, wrote that there was a need to “re-energize” the police to counter terrorism and to ensure that “no terrorist is able to carry out a terrorist act against our nation and the security of our citizens.”
The letter was signed by the chief police officer, D.K. Sharma, the top officer of the state police, R.
The two officers have previously faced criticism for their handling of the insurgency in J&K, which they have denied involvement in.
On Monday, Sharma visited the city of Pulwama, the largest city in the area where the attack took place, to meet the families of the slain soldiers and to reassure them that the state’s security was being strengthened.
“We will be more vigilant against those who are trying take our territory, our territory of the Indian state,” Sharma told reporters, according to The Associated Press.
“We will not be silent.”
Sharma said that the government has begun a major review of its counter-insurgency strategy.
“Our strategy is to strengthen the police by bringing more people into our forces, training them and equipping them to respond to the challenges we face,” Sharma said.
“The government will also look at training the army and paramilitary forces.”
Jammu is also facing a new challenge: The separatists are also trying to establish a base in the disputed Kashmir region.
The Kashmiris want autonomy from India, and India has a long-standing policy of allowing Kashmiri communities to live in their homeland.
The region, which includes Kashmir and parts of the northern part of India, has been divided since 1947.
J&K is a mountainous area that is home to some of the world’s highest peaks, including Mount Everest.
In the summer of 2014, separatists fired rockets at the city and killed a large number of police.
The attack triggered a massive response from the military and paramilitary personnel of India and the United Kingdom.
India has since conducted a series of peace talks with the separatists.
The separatists have long denied involvement.
A group of more than 30 militants, including some of their leaders, were killed in the attack on a military base in Pulwamasudari, the area in which the attack occurred.
India said it would investigate the deaths of the militants, but Kashmiri militants say that India’s investigation has not been conducted.
India and Pakistan have a shared border, and tensions have spiked in recent months, particularly over a border dispute between India and Iran.
The region has been plagued by terrorism since it was carved out of British India in 1947, when the region was ruled by Pakistan, which still has a sizeable Muslim minority in the region.