PMIK: 'No Point in Talking to Them’, New York Times.

Waqitos

Senator (1k+ posts)
Oh really? You drug abusing moron cocaine sniffing dog, when everyone was criticising you for sucking the dick of Modi, you shrugged it off in your arrogance. Now your dumbass has sobered up and thinks Modi was taking it as appeasement and there's no point in talking?

Youthiyas will suck your feet now but anyone with some form of intelligence knew that when someone who attacks you, gets inside your home, he doesn't want peace with you.

Fucking drug addicts. Did Bushra Maneka remind you btw that you're PM now?
Quit whining, suck some dick for your daily dose and shut the fuck up. If you are so irritated about Bushri Bibi just send you sister to Khan I am sure he will stretch her beyond expectation.
 

Steyn

Minister (2k+ posts)
Quit whining, suck some dick for your daily dose and shut the fuck up. If you are so irritated about Bushri Bibi just send you sister to Khan I am sure he will stretch her beyond expectation.
Ugh, another filth to my ignore list. Hope you rot in there, you sick pervert.

What did my sister do to you, you piece of shit and you call yourself a Muslim.

Rot in there among the rest of the filth.
 

ngenius

MPA (400+ posts)
Riasat-e-Medina never went kissing Mushriks, Jews, Persians and Roman ass.
I think you misunderstood that statement. Riasat-e-Medina is for the social welfare of the people of Pakistan. As you already know, we are living in different times and we have to deal with deal with all different people and nations.
 

AdamA

Senator (1k+ posts)
I think you misunderstood that statement. Riasat-e-Medina is for the social welfare of the people of Pakistan. As you already know, we are living in different times and we have to deal with deal with all different people and nations.
I know what an Islamic state is and the laws that govern it. Islam and Sharia is not limited to time or an Era.
 

Nice2MU

Prime Minister (20k+ posts)
Mujahideen solution will only lead to bloodshed. Only solution is to enforce UN Peacekeeping force by security council and implementation of UN resolutions then. Every other solution will not lead to any change in the status quo!
Bloodshed is still on. And SC is Khasi. Can't implement it's decision on India.

This Hindu Bunya only understand that Danda Language.
 

sher18

Minister (2k+ posts)
Excellent move by PM Khan. I have said it all along the Fascist Modi is an enemy of Muslims and Islam. Now the whole world is seeing his real face. PM Khan has built a very good case and the fascist ideology of Modi has been exposed.

No talks until 370 is reversed and the curfew is lifted. Those who are still supporting the butcher of Gujrat due to business deals will be shocked to find out that their Billions will sink with the Facist Modi.
 

expert analysis

Senator (1k+ posts)
Khan sb. U r doing great , never heard this hard line from pak ..good job ..but apka genral bajwa kashmir ki international game ka part hy ......MIr jafir hy wo
 

TheYouth2

Councller (250+ posts)
Oh really? You drug abusing moron cocaine sniffing dog, when everyone was criticising you for sucking the dick of Modi, you shrugged it off in your arrogance. Now your dumbass has sobered up and thinks Modi was taking it as appeasement and there's no point in talking?

Youthiyas will suck your feet now but anyone with some form of intelligence knew that when someone who attacks you, gets inside your home, he doesn't want peace with you.

Fucking drug addicts. Did Bushra Maneka remind you btw that you're PM now?
You definitely were not a former PTI or IK supporter, you are another selected Patwari who is now a PHATWARI...
 

khipk

Senator (1k+ posts)
Loser* not looser. At least learn some English. If you can't speak, type in Urdu. I can read it
chalo urdu main bata deta hon, aap kee chawlain itni bari hain kay josh-e-khitabat main ek 'o' extra lag gaya professor sahab !
 

Waqitos

Senator (1k+ posts)
Ugh, another filth to my ignore list. Hope you rot in there, you sick pervert.

What did my sister do to you, you piece of shit and you call yourself a Muslim.

Rot in there among the rest of the filth.
You can put me into your ignore list but your mother has me on her daddy list.

It's soooo funny how braindead scums like yourself insult others but when tables are turned your stinky ass starts to bleed. Go hide in your rathole like a coward rat you are.
 

ramdev

Councller (250+ posts)



Prime Minister Imran Khan of Pakistan intensified his criticism of India on Wednesday over its Kashmir crackdown, saying he would no longer seek dialogue with Indian officials and raising the threat of a military escalation between the nuclear-armed neighbors.

In an interview with The New York Times, Mr. Khan complained bitterly about what he described as repeated rebuffs from Prime Minister Narendra Modi of India at his entreaties for communication, both before and after the Aug. 5 crackdown on the disputed territory of Kashmir.

“There is no point in talking to them. I mean, I have done all the talking. Unfortunately, now when I look back, all the overtures that I was making for peace and dialogue, I think they took it for appeasement,” Mr. Khan said during the interview, at the prime minister’s office in Islamabad. “There is nothing more that we can do.”
Mr. Khan has repeatedly denounced India’s Hindu nationalist government for terminating the autonomy of the India-controlled part of Kashmir in an abrupt move more than two weeks ago. India deployed thousands of troops to quell any possible unrest and severed nearly all communications in the poor Himalayan region, the flash point for two wars between India and Pakistan.

Indian soldiers and police officers have been accused of using excessive force on Kashmiri civilians, and have detained the territory’s political leadership, drawing strong criticism from rights groups and the United Nations.

It has been difficult to ascertain the full extent of the crackdown because of the Indian measures, which officials say they are slowly lifting.
There was no immediate comment from the Indian government in New Delhi on Mr. Khan’s remarks. But India’s ambassador to the United States, Harsh Vardhan Shringla, who was visiting The New York Times editorial board, rejected the criticism.

“Our experience has been that every time we have taken an initiative toward peace, it has turned out badly for us,” the ambassador said. “We expect Pakistan to take credible, irreversible and verifiable action against terrorism.”

He also disputed the severity of India’s actions in Kashmir. “We are looking at things going back to normal,” he said. “Restrictions are being eased based on the ground situation.”

In their litany of accusations, Mr. Khan and his cabinet ministers have likened the New Delhi government to Nazi Germany and claimed that a genocide is unfolding in the territory.

Mr. Khan’s interview with The Times was his first with an international news organization aimed at publicizing his anger over what is happening in Kashmir — and it appeared to reflect his frustration at what he views as India’s intransigence.

Indian officials have described their new policy on Kashmir as a legal and internal matter that was part of an effort to improve the region’s economic prospects. They have said the deployment of armed forces was precautionary, preventive and temporary.

Echoing what he and his subordinates have said on social media and in Pakistani news outlets, Mr. Khan described Mr. Modi as a fascist and Hindu supremacist who intends to eradicate Kashmir’s mostly Muslim population and populate the region with Hindus.

“The most important thing is that eight million people’s lives are at risk. We are all worried that there is ethnic cleansing and genocide about to happen,” Mr. Khan said.

Such accusations have been dismissed as absurd by Mr. Modi’s government. Mr. Khan spoke to The Times a day after he said he had spoken by phone with President Trump and told him of a “potentially very explosive situation” between his country and India.

Last month, Mr. Khan visited Washington and met with Mr. Trump, who said he would be willing to mediate the conflict. His offer was welcomed by Mr. Khan but has not been accepted by India. Mr. Trump reiterated his offer on Tuesday, telling NBC News: “I’ll do the best I can to mediate or do something.”

Mr. Khan expressed concern that India might undertake a deceptive “false-flag operation” in Kashmir to try to justify military action against Pakistan. And Pakistan, he said, would be forced to respond.

“And then you are looking at two nuclear-armed countries eyeball to eyeball, and anything can happen,” he said.

“My worry is that this can escalate and for two nuclear-armed countries, it should be alarming for the world what we are facing now.”

Mr. Khan’s warnings of a wider nuclear conflagration reprised comments from Islamabad shortly after Indian warplanes infiltrated Pakistani airspace in March. Indian government officials have dismissed such warnings, claiming that Pakistan is using the threat of nuclear war to push the international community to mediate and force India into talks.

India’s nuclear weapons policy is known as “no first use,” meaning the country will not initiate the use of its arsenal in any conflict.
But last Friday, India’s defense minister, Rajnath Singh, seemed to loosen the cautious restraint that has made up the country’s nuclear weapons policy for decades, saying on Twitter that future use of its arsenal “depends on the circumstances.”

Shortly after taking office last summer, Mr. Khan reached out to India in an attempt to revive talks between the countries on a wide range of issues, including Kashmir. But Indian officials rejected Mr. Khan’s efforts with a longstanding response that they will negotiate only after Pakistan cuts ties to militant groups. Pakistan denies it has links to such groups.

With Pakistani-Indian relations in crisis, it is difficult to see how, in the foreseeable future, the countries can resume the on-again, off-again talks that have punctuated their relationship since they were partitioned in 1947.

The relationship hit a low point this year, when a Kashmiri militant crammed his car full of explosives and detonated it as he charged into an Indian paramilitary convey, killing dozens. It was the worst attack in the region in 30 years. In response, the Indian Air Force breached Pakistani airspace to launch a strike on what it said was a militant training camp operating openly on its neighbor’s soil.

Mr. Khan demanded that United Nations peacekeepers and observers be allowed in Indian-controlled Kashmir as he repeatedly insisted during the interview that Mr. Modi intended to carry out a genocide of Kashmiri Muslims.

Salman Masood reported from Islamabad, and Maria Abi-Habib from New Delhi. Rick Gladstone contributed reporting from New York.

who cares for a PM of poor nation with shattered economy .
 

ramdev

Councller (250+ posts)
Exactly.. Me first time saw.. Kashmir issue became international serious issue..IK giving daily dose inside Modi..I already said...Modi was misinformed by his handlers about possible out come in Kashmir..As Modi is a low brain chaya wala leader..He find difficult to handle the out brust of Kashmir issue..Noras..Jiyalas also in painic..Mayrum still in jail.. only few come out for protest..Zar and Fari Aunti also in jail..Billo only bar..king...IK giving hard pain to them..
modi does what he wants ,
he never cares for threats , so go ahead what you can do .
 

islamabadi

Minister (2k+ posts)



Prime Minister Imran Khan of Pakistan intensified his criticism of India on Wednesday over its Kashmir crackdown, saying he would no longer seek dialogue with Indian officials and raising the threat of a military escalation between the nuclear-armed neighbors.

In an interview with The New York Times, Mr. Khan complained bitterly about what he described as repeated rebuffs from Prime Minister Narendra Modi of India at his entreaties for communication, both before and after the Aug. 5 crackdown on the disputed territory of Kashmir.

“There is no point in talking to them. I mean, I have done all the talking. Unfortunately, now when I look back, all the overtures that I was making for peace and dialogue, I think they took it for appeasement,” Mr. Khan said during the interview, at the prime minister’s office in Islamabad. “There is nothing more that we can do.”
Mr. Khan has repeatedly denounced India’s Hindu nationalist government for terminating the autonomy of the India-controlled part of Kashmir in an abrupt move more than two weeks ago. India deployed thousands of troops to quell any possible unrest and severed nearly all communications in the poor Himalayan region, the flash point for two wars between India and Pakistan.

Indian soldiers and police officers have been accused of using excessive force on Kashmiri civilians, and have detained the territory’s political leadership, drawing strong criticism from rights groups and the United Nations.

It has been difficult to ascertain the full extent of the crackdown because of the Indian measures, which officials say they are slowly lifting.
There was no immediate comment from the Indian government in New Delhi on Mr. Khan’s remarks. But India’s ambassador to the United States, Harsh Vardhan Shringla, who was visiting The New York Times editorial board, rejected the criticism.

“Our experience has been that every time we have taken an initiative toward peace, it has turned out badly for us,” the ambassador said. “We expect Pakistan to take credible, irreversible and verifiable action against terrorism.”

He also disputed the severity of India’s actions in Kashmir. “We are looking at things going back to normal,” he said. “Restrictions are being eased based on the ground situation.”

In their litany of accusations, Mr. Khan and his cabinet ministers have likened the New Delhi government to Nazi Germany and claimed that a genocide is unfolding in the territory.

Mr. Khan’s interview with The Times was his first with an international news organization aimed at publicizing his anger over what is happening in Kashmir — and it appeared to reflect his frustration at what he views as India’s intransigence.

Indian officials have described their new policy on Kashmir as a legal and internal matter that was part of an effort to improve the region’s economic prospects. They have said the deployment of armed forces was precautionary, preventive and temporary.

Echoing what he and his subordinates have said on social media and in Pakistani news outlets, Mr. Khan described Mr. Modi as a fascist and Hindu supremacist who intends to eradicate Kashmir’s mostly Muslim population and populate the region with Hindus.

“The most important thing is that eight million people’s lives are at risk. We are all worried that there is ethnic cleansing and genocide about to happen,” Mr. Khan said.

Such accusations have been dismissed as absurd by Mr. Modi’s government. Mr. Khan spoke to The Times a day after he said he had spoken by phone with President Trump and told him of a “potentially very explosive situation” between his country and India.

Last month, Mr. Khan visited Washington and met with Mr. Trump, who said he would be willing to mediate the conflict. His offer was welcomed by Mr. Khan but has not been accepted by India. Mr. Trump reiterated his offer on Tuesday, telling NBC News: “I’ll do the best I can to mediate or do something.”

Mr. Khan expressed concern that India might undertake a deceptive “false-flag operation” in Kashmir to try to justify military action against Pakistan. And Pakistan, he said, would be forced to respond.

“And then you are looking at two nuclear-armed countries eyeball to eyeball, and anything can happen,” he said.

“My worry is that this can escalate and for two nuclear-armed countries, it should be alarming for the world what we are facing now.”

Mr. Khan’s warnings of a wider nuclear conflagration reprised comments from Islamabad shortly after Indian warplanes infiltrated Pakistani airspace in March. Indian government officials have dismissed such warnings, claiming that Pakistan is using the threat of nuclear war to push the international community to mediate and force India into talks.

India’s nuclear weapons policy is known as “no first use,” meaning the country will not initiate the use of its arsenal in any conflict.
But last Friday, India’s defense minister, Rajnath Singh, seemed to loosen the cautious restraint that has made up the country’s nuclear weapons policy for decades, saying on Twitter that future use of its arsenal “depends on the circumstances.”

Shortly after taking office last summer, Mr. Khan reached out to India in an attempt to revive talks between the countries on a wide range of issues, including Kashmir. But Indian officials rejected Mr. Khan’s efforts with a longstanding response that they will negotiate only after Pakistan cuts ties to militant groups. Pakistan denies it has links to such groups.

With Pakistani-Indian relations in crisis, it is difficult to see how, in the foreseeable future, the countries can resume the on-again, off-again talks that have punctuated their relationship since they were partitioned in 1947.

The relationship hit a low point this year, when a Kashmiri militant crammed his car full of explosives and detonated it as he charged into an Indian paramilitary convey, killing dozens. It was the worst attack in the region in 30 years. In response, the Indian Air Force breached Pakistani airspace to launch a strike on what it said was a militant training camp operating openly on its neighbor’s soil.

Mr. Khan demanded that United Nations peacekeepers and observers be allowed in Indian-controlled Kashmir as he repeatedly insisted during the interview that Mr. Modi intended to carry out a genocide of Kashmiri Muslims.

Salman Masood reported from Islamabad, and Maria Abi-Habib from New Delhi. Rick Gladstone contributed reporting from New York.

For the past year he has been offering Modi talks talks ...... udhar se joota parne k baad now he takes a Uturn.....what a freaking moron.....
Ye kahan se agae hen log? These people are a curse upon us
 
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