Islamabad: India’s policies threaten the entire region

Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan said that India’s policies pose a threat to the whole region.

Khan said in a Tweet on Twitter, Wednesday, that India is experiencing conflicts with all neighboring countries, such as Nepal and China, as well as disputes over citizenship laws with Bangladesh, also a dispute with Pakistan over the Kashmir region.

He pointed out that India’s positions on these crises are similar to the (Lebensraum) expansion policy pursued by Germany during the Nazi era.

He added that “the expansionist policies of the Hindu (Indian Prime Minister Narindh Modi) government are similar to the Nazi policy, and pose a threat to neighboring countries.”

“Bangladesh, China, Nepal and Pakistan are facing the threat of false Indian accusations,” he added.

He stressed that India had committed a war crime by removing the special situation in Jammu and Kashmir.

He explained that “the Modi fascist government does not pose a threat to the minorities in the country whose citizens have become not only second-class citizens, but also to the peace of the entire region.”

Islamabad: India's policies threaten the entire region

Last August 5, India immediately abolished the self-rule of the state of “Jammu and Kashmir“, and Article 370 of the constitution, which stipulates that, amid Pakistani, Arab and Islamic rejection.

Two days after its announcement, the Indian decision faced rejection by the organization’s contact group on Kashmir, which participated in an urgent meeting with representatives of Turkey, Pakistan, Saudi Arabia, Azerbaijan, and Niger.

India controls the state of “Jammu and Kashmir“, which belongs to the Kashmir region, which includes groups fighting since 1989, against what it considers “Indian occupation” of its regions, in a desire to join Pakistan, since the independence of Islamabad and New Delhi from Britain in 1947, and the division of the Muslim-majority region .

In the context of the Kashmir conflict, Pakistan and India fought 3 wars in 1948, 1965, and 1971, killing about 70,000 people on both sides.

Since 1989, more than 100,000 Kashmiris have been killed, and more than 10,000 women have been raped, according to human rights groups, with armed actions by Islamist and national groups continuing.

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