Research Journal of Agricultural Sciences Vol : 4 - Issue : 3 ; 321-328 Fayaz A Bahar, Farooq A Aga, Purshotam Singh, Sameera Quyoom, Bilal A Lone and S Ansar-ul-Haq Department of Agronomy, Sher-e-Kashmir University of Agricultural Sciences and Technology of Kashmir, Shalimar - 191 121, J & K, India Abstract Through the employment of herbicides to control weeds in cultivated fields, we were moving against nature’s laws of biodiversity. No single herbicide or management tactic can solve a particular herbicide-resistance problem. Both to prevent and manage resistance, once it occurs, requires a basic knowledge of the biology of the weeds and their population dynamics, But our battle against the pest is not inevitably the one we are going to lose; it must be fought as a complex war with all available options. Commonsense and laws of nature tell us this is a game we can never entirely win. Yet there is no reason to believe that we cannot maintain a satisfactory level of crop protection. A fundamental understanding of the forces that select resistant individuals and the processes by which resistance is accelerated or delayed, plus the experience gained over a broad range of growing conditions and countries, should better prepare us to combat herbicide resistance.