Pakistan calls on India to halt to their “conspiracies” against the country
Pakistan’s Government has claimed on Thursday to India that put an end to its “conspiracies” and “subsidiaries wars” to destabilize the country, stating that it has handed over to United Nations tests New Delhi back to various separatist and terrorist groups operating in the country.
The spokesman for the Pakistani Foreign Ministry, Qazi Jalilulah, also said that allegations of India on the participation of Islamabad in terrorist actions “have been always be false”, as reported by the local newspaper ‘Dawn’.
Jalilula has ensured that Pakistan remains willing to discuss with India all the existing problems, claiming that there should be no preconditions and that the situation in Kashmir should be included in the agenda.
“What the people of Kashmir faced is also called State terrorism”, has valued, condemning the latest incidents of aggression against Muslim citizens at the hands of Hindus.
At the beginning of October outside of India, Sushma Swaraj, Minister rejected the proposal for peace made by Pakistan, stressing the need to resume the talks process and focus on the fight against terrorism.
“India remains open to dialogue, but the talks and terrorism cannot go together,” he stressed. “The Prime Minister of Pakistan (Nawaz Sharif) proposed what they described as a new initiative of peace based on four points,” he recalled.
“I’d like to respond. “We don’t need four points, we need only one: abandon terrorism and sit to talk”, said Swaraj during his speech before the General Assembly of United Nations. Thus, he said that “no one can accept that terrorism is a legitimate instrument in the art of governing”.
THE PROPOSAL OF PAKISTAN
Sharif proposed during his speech before the Agency “a new peace initiative” for Kashmir based on an indefinite truce and the total demilitarization of the border area.
Sharif explained that his proposal is based on “easy-to-implement measures”: that both countries formalize their respect to the indefinite truce which was signed in 2003, which renounce the use of force, demilitarization Kashmir and withdraw from the Siachen Glacier.
The head of Government said that these measures will serve to “lower the perception of threats” on both sides and thus avoid an arms race in the region. “Pakistan wants to play a decisive role to bring a new era of peace to South-East Asia”, he said.
“Cooperation, not confrontation, should define our relations,” stressed, recalling that Islamabad and New Delhi are facing an “enemy”: “poverty and underdevelopment”.
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