Jan notes that Pakistani Army “is ready for India” in case of an attack in Kashmir

Highlight that Modi “is about to do the same thing Hitler did” against the Jews


Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Jan said Thursday that the country's army chief, Qamar Yavez Bajua, told him that the Armed Forces “are prepared for India” in case of an attack.

Jan stressed that the Indian Prime Minister, Narendra Modi, “will use” the mobilizations against the controversial Citizenship Law to “do something in Azad Kashmir,” the area of ​​the region controlled by Islamabad.

Jan notes that Pakistani Army “is ready for India” in case of an attack in Kashmir
Jan notes that Pakistani Army “is ready for India” in case of an attack in Kashmir

“I have informed General Bajua about this and he has told me that the Pakistan Army is prepared for India,” he said, according to the Pakistani television network Geo TV.

Clashes with fatalities in Kashmir have increased since the Indian government decided in August to withdraw the statute of autonomy in Indian Kashmir and lower its status to federal territory controlled by governors directly appointed by New Delhi, in addition to launching an arrest campaign mass that has taken hundreds of cashmere activists and politicians to jail.

Also, Jan has stated that “the population of India will face Modi.” “Not only Muslims, but also Hindus, Sikhs and Christians. They know that what he is about to do in India is the same thing Hitler did 60 or 70 years ago against the Jews,” he said.

“Pakistan does not need to do anything, because the system of oppression will be demolished internally by the people of India,” the Pakistani prime minister has settled, as the newspaper 'Dawn' has reported.

Protests against the Citizenship Law have left at least 25 people dead, mostly in the state of Uttar Pradesh (north), according to the latest official report. The authorities have blocked Internet services in this state.

The law, passed by Parliament last week, facilitates nationality for religious minorities arriving before 2015 from Bangladesh, Pakistan or Afghanistan, assuming they suffered persecution. The text excludes Muslims, which, according to critics, contravenes constitutional secularism.

The Modi party has denied that the reform is biased for religious reasons and the Indian Prime Minister himself warned on December 15 in a public act that his government will not reverse a decision that he considers “one thousand percent correct.”

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