JI condemns India’s war phobia


Lahore: Ameer, Jamaat e Islami, Pakistan, Syed Munawar Hasan, has said that Indian Army chief’s threat of a fourth Indo- Pakistan war and Indian Prime Minister Manmohan Singh’s statement that Pakistan could not win a war against India during his life time, fully reflected the war phobia in India.

In a statement here on Thursday, he also condemned the contradiction issued from the Prime Minister House, and said the cowardice of the Pakistani rulers against India showed they were least concerned about the country’s solidarity and national honour, and were keen to make friends with India under US pressure.

JI Ameer said that India was holding the Kashmiris as slaves by force for decades. Indian occupation troops in Kashmir had shed the blood of more than one lakh Muslims in Kashmir. The harrowing tales of the Indian occupation army’s brutalities in Kashmir were being published in the press but the rulers in Islamabad were not moved. India was violating the rights of its largest minority, the Muslims every day. The sanctity of the worship places of the Sikhs, Christians, and Muslims was being violated and people of these communities were being killed and their womenfolk disgraced.

He said the Pakistani people could not be cowed down by Indian threats and in case of any aggression the nation would stand shoulder to shoulder with its armed forces.

He said that any war between India and Pakistan would not be confined to the two countries only and would engulf the whole world because both the countries were nuclear powers. He appealed the world community to take notice of India’s war phobia and play its role in order to save the world from a nuclear war.

Hassan said more than a dozen secessionist movements were going on in India since long and as a result of war, Indian would disintegrate into independent states including Kashmir and Khalistan.

He said that while India wanted to repeat the history of the East India Company in the region, the Pakistani rulers were eager for trade of onions and potatoes with what he called ‘enemy country’.

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