More than seven decades of Kashmir dispute brought numerous plans, formulas and resolution initiatives proposed and negotiated both multilaterally and bilaterally. The yearning to resolve the conflict constructively is repeatedly underscored by decision makers in India and Pakistan and, occasionally, by global leaders and organisations, but all these pledges and desires remain unmet. Since the first Kashmir war in the aftermath of the partition of the subcontinent, the agenda for resolution (in accordance with their respective goals and objectives) was accompanied by mutual Indo-Pakistani accusations of bad intentions, dishonesty and unwillingness to genuinely engage in peace-building initiatives. Conspicuously, both Indian and Pakistani establishments intentionally exacerbate bilateral tensions with disregard for interests of common Indians, Pakistanis and the indigenous inhabitants of the erstwhile Princely State of Jammu and Kashmir (PSJ&K). By recounting various noteworthy resolution proposals and attempts put forward by international actors as well as Indian, Pakistani and Kashmiri stakeholders, non-governmental organisations, civil society, political and human rights activists, etc., this chapter aims to provide a discursive contribution to the debate on Kashmir conflict settlement.