Friday, March 1, 2019

Imran Khan Says Pakistan Will Release Indian Pilot, Seizing Publicityin Showdown

Prime Minister Imran Khan said on Thursday that Pakistan would release captured Indian pilots to ease tensions and prevent war between countries
NEW DELHI - Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan announced on Thursday that his country would release a pilot from India after several days of the military conflict, giving way out of the crisis and trying to put Pakistan as a calm mind to confront. Place the world on the edge.
"In our desire for peace, I will announce tomorrow that as the first step in open negotiations, Pakistan will release the Indian Air Force officials that we supervise," Khan said.
After several hours of relative calm throughout Thursday, the movement seems to be the face of two countries that prevent war. But Indian officials are protected, saying that the release of pilots does not have to end the crisis, they say, it comes from Pakistan's support for terrorist groups that attack India.
A few days ago, the two countries were in trouble. On Tuesday, Indian warplanes dropped bombs in Pakistan - it was unclear what they hit - Pakistan fired at least one Indian fighter on Wednesday. Thousands of soldiers have been rushed to the country's borders. Heavy artillery shells and artillery have been launched. Tank columns have been forced into a problem because many people worry that this can turn into a full-scale war.
Both countries use nuclear weapons. China, the United States, Britain, and many other countries urged them to get out of the conflict. In February, a suicide bomber killed more than 40 Indians in the disputed Kashmir region. After paramilitary forces began. 14. India accuses Pakistan of aiding the attack, as claimed by the terrorist organization Jaish-e-Mohammed, but Pakistan has denied the attack.
President Trump said at a press conference after a summit in Vietnam on Thursday that news from India and Pakistan was "good enough" and "hoped it would end."
From the dispute, the Pakistani military propaganda department has proven its narrative shame. In particular, the video released immediately by the government seems to indicate that Indian pilots were first protected by a mob of Pakistani soldiers and then commented on his treatment ("delicious tea!" He said in pieces.), Becoming a social media Viral propaganda coup.
But on Thursday, Indian officials insisted that this was part of the problem - and showed that detainees were proven to violate the Geneva Conventions for propaganda purposes.
They believe that Mr. Khan is an empty trick that ignores real problems between the two countries. A senior Indian official told reporters in New Delhi that even if the captured pilot was sent home, it would not be possible to "return to zero" and ease tensions unless Pakistan took action against a terrorist organization traditionally used as an agent against India.
Analysts say that most Indian publics - especially Prime Minister Narendra Modi's conservative Hindu political base - have little interest in accepting Khan's second proposal that day: direct talks with Mr. Modi to resolve the crisis.
Alice Ayers, a senior member of the US Council on Foreign Relations, said: "For decades, Pakistan has been completely exhausted. Now Indians are tired of the lack of Pakistani anti-terrorist actions."
Alice Ayers, a senior member of the US Council on Foreign Relations, said: "For decades, Pakistan has been completely exhausted. Now Indians are tired of the lack of Pakistani anti-terrorist actions."
However, Pakistan has done a better job in publishing its publicity activities.
For example, when India launched its first airstrike against Pakistani airspace in the past 50 years, Pakistan first entered social media.
Hours before India made a comment, a Pakistani official said on Twitter that Indian warplanes bombed an empty forest and the police posted a photo showing several craters. Later, India claimed to have destroyed a terrorist training camp, but there was no evidence to prove this.
On Wednesday, Indian officials rejected this claim after reports that Pakistan had shot down an Indian fighter and arrested the pilot. Hours later, they said at a press conference that lasted less than 100 seconds that an Indian pilot "disappeared."
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