Indian Army soldier kills 5 colleagues and himself at camp in KashmirBy Mukhtar Ahmad and Jethro Mullen, CNNUpdated 0700 GMT (1500 HKT) February 27, 2014An Indian army soldier killed 5 of his colleagues and himself in the region of Kashmir. Large numbers of troops, such as the ones pictured in the above file photo, are stationed in the disputed region.Story highlightsA soldier opens fire with an automatic rifle in a camp north of SrinagarHe kills five colleagues in the barracks before turning the gun on himselfPrevious cases of soldiers attacking colleagues have taken place in KashmirA soldier at an army camp in Indian-administered Kashmir killed five of his colleagues Thursday before turning his gun on himself, the military said.The soldier opened fire with an automatic rifle in the barracks of the camp in the town of Safapora, roughly 30 kilometers (19 miles) north of the capital, Srinagar, said military spokesman Lt. Col. N.N. Joshi.An investigation into the shooting has been ordered, Joshi said.Kashmir is a mountainous region that has long been the subject of dispute between India and Pakistan. Both sides keep large numbers of troops in the region. Just WatchedRising tensions in KashmirreplayMore Videos ...Rising tensions in Kashmir 04:02PLAY VIDEOSince 1989, India has also been fighting against a violent separatist movement in the mainly Muslim area it controls, a conflict that has killed tens of thousands of people.Previous cases of members of the Indian Army and paramilitary forces in Kashmir turning their guns on their colleagues have taken place over the years. Authorities have attributed previous shootings to stress caused by long duty hours and protracted separation from families.Officials have introduced measures like long periods of leave and recreational facilities to try to tackle the problem.CNN Recommends AIRASIA CRASH10 questions about AirAsia tragedyWith the discovery of debris from the AirAsia plane, investigators move closer to discovering what happened. What are the key questions, and what comes next?AirAsia disaster's lasting impactThe growth of AirAsia has been a regional aviation success story. The reason behind the loss of Flight QZ 8501 will be key to whether passengers start to shun it, says Alan Khee-Jin Tan.'Africa is not a country' campaignThey say there are no stupid questions -- but are there? How about, "Do you speak African?"What broke China's Internet in 2014The year of outrage also applies to China's Internet users in 2014.Swimming face-to-face with sharksOne man swims among sharks without the protection of a cage to make studio-quality, intimate photos of the sea creatures.Turning footsteps into free energyUsing a technology that has been around for 130 years, a company called Pavegen hopes to create electricity from everyday human activities.Father of Web predicts next phaseWhat's next for the Internet? Acclaimed scientist and fatherof the World Wide Web Sir Tim Berners-Lee shares his insights.Best Instagram art of 2014Gone are the days of grainy phone images with the resolution of a poor imitation Monet.'Killing will be our religious duty'A chilling video shows Boko Haram executing dozens of non-Muslims. The year in pictures "The year in pictures" treks across the globe, looking back on the events that shaped 2014.Defining Moments: Our changing worldEach day, CNN brings you an image capturing a moment to remember, defining the present in our changing world.Scenes from the fieldBrowse through images from CNN teams around the world that you don't always see on news reports.More from asiaIndonesian military stops search and recovery for remains of AirAsia QZ8501The air pollution that's choking AsiaDid the Philippines hide homeless families during the Pope's visit?