How India is coping with the aftermath of the terror attacks

More than three months after the deadly attacks in Mumbai, India has shown remarkable resilience and resilience to the crisis, its government said.

India has had three major terror attacks in less than a year.

They have left more than 100 people dead, wounded hundreds more and left tens of thousands more homeless.

The Prime Minister, Narendra Modi, is widely credited with managing to defeat terrorists with a resolute, even-handed approach, with no foreign help or foreign support for years.

The attack on a mosque in central Mumbai on July 1, 2016, left 130 people dead and many more wounded.

Modi has been at the center of a national debate about the role of Islam and Muslims in India.

His government has responded with a series of initiatives, such as the “national dialogue” and the “Modi Day” rallies, that have sought to address some of the problems faced by Hindus and other minorities in India, as well as other countries.

More than 3 million Indians participated in the “National Dialogue” on Saturday.

The government said at least 4.6 million Indians took part in “National Day” events on Sunday.

The government also said that at least 7,000 Indian soldiers and police were deployed in the country’s north-eastern state of Assam to protect Hindus and Christians in the state, and the government said it would make more than 2,000 military personnel available to help in the case of any security threat.

More Indians took to the streets in the wake of the attacks in the capital, Mumbai, on July 7, 2016.

The country also witnessed one of the deadliest terrorist attacks in recent history on May 23, when gunmen killed more than 150 people in a mass shooting in the heart of the city of Mumbai, near a popular tourist spot known as the Taj Mahal.