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power_kranth001

Doctor Babu
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Posts: 4,473
Reply with quote  #1 
Share your views on this..

Is everything will be fine going forward with China?

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python

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Abhimanyu
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Posts: 7,167
Reply with quote  #2 
there are no permanent friends no permanent enemies in diplomacy ... 

yesterday was 9/11 ... 19 years ago, USA made huge hue and cry about afghan being the shelter to world terrorism and taliban the most dangerous on earth .. today they are negotiating with taliban ... showing middle finger to afghan citizens who went through severe bombing and strife

USA propped saddam hussain ... and then claimed some imaginery WMD and ravaged the country .. today they are left to their fate and not even brotherhood picks up their cause ... the number of children bombed to death in Iraq should haunt USA and americans for ever ... and they speak human rights violations in kashmir

USA were negotiving with nuclear deal with iran way back in 1950 .. 70 years down the lane USA want to fight Iran for their nuclear program

USA gave billions of dollars to North korea in the name of buying peace ... any south african country's poverty rate would have been halved with that kind of relief and turned in to affluent country if given to it than north korea

pak was supposed to be partner in global war on terrorism ... all terrorists now live in pak ... but its close ally of USA, russia and China

until india became nuclear, USA was busy imposing sanctions on india and indian companies .. now it wants to be the only country from which india should buy defense equipment ...

bottomline, india should try to add more power and muscle to its global presence on its own or otherwise be a slave country to some USA or Russia to open up bases in kashmir, siachen etc., otherwise china will slowly move towards arunachal, sikhim ... all media people are idiots trying to write some fiction in the name of india failures or successes on borders ... reality is our army needs are paramount and we are not in a position to provide them the supplies they want



pampachak

NIVIN PAULY FAN
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Posts: 1,177
Reply with quote  #3 
Avi just formality . China got their own agenda . Kakapothey winter season vasthundhi kabatti they may silent
power_kranth001

Doctor Babu
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Posts: 4,473
Reply with quote  #4 
Quote:
Originally Posted by pampachak
Avi just formality . China got their own agenda . Kakapothey winter season vasthundhi kabatti they may silent
still ban konasaguthaya China apps or products midha or everything will be normal again..
power_kranth001

Doctor Babu
Registered:
Posts: 4,473
Reply with quote  #5 
Quote:
Originally Posted by python
there are no permanent friends no permanent enemies in diplomacy ... 

yesterday was 9/11 ... 19 years ago, USA made huge hue and cry about afghan being the shelter to world terrorism and taliban the most dangerous on earth .. today they are negotiating with taliban ... showing middle finger to afghan citizens who went through severe bombing and strife

USA propped saddam hussain ... and then claimed some imaginery WMD and ravaged the country .. today they are left to their fate and not even brotherhood picks up their cause ... the number of children bombed to death in Iraq should haunt USA and americans for ever ... and they speak human rights violations in kashmir

USA were negotiving with nuclear deal with iran way back in 1950 .. 70 years down the lane USA want to fight Iran for their nuclear program

USA gave billions of dollars to North korea in the name of buying peace ... any south african country's poverty rate would have been halved with that kind of relief and turned in to affluent country if given to it than north korea

pak was supposed to be partner in global war on terrorism ... all terrorists now live in pak ... but its close ally of USA, russia and China

until india became nuclear, USA was busy imposing sanctions on india and indian companies .. now it wants to be the only country from which india should buy defense equipment ...

bottomline, india should try to add more power and muscle to its global presence on its own or otherwise be a slave country to some USA or Russia to open up bases in kashmir, siachen etc., otherwise china will slowly move towards arunachal, sikhim ... all media people are idiots trying to write some fiction in the name of india failures or successes on borders ... reality is our army needs are paramount and we are not in a position to provide them the supplies they want



thanks for the info sir..
Thokaleni

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Posts: 248
Reply with quote  #6 
These agreements are only for name sake.
China follows a policy which worked for them over decades. Talk peace, move boots onto neighbors lands step by step. Guage the reaction, move two steps ahead and one backwards whenever needed.
sHanmukh

Minor Babu
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Posts: 2,100
Reply with quote  #7 
It's fake news by hindu already ministry of external affairs carried it
Ayina hindu ni e china vishayam lo asala nammakudadu vallaki masters e commie Chinese
sHanmukh

Minor Babu
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Posts: 2,100
Reply with quote  #8 
https://timesofindia.indiatimes.com/india/s-jaishank
ar-set-bottomline-amid-heated-talks/articleshow/78069404.cms

LAC face-off: Jaishankar set bottomline amid ‘heated’ talks with China | India News - Times of India

















NEW DELHI: Foreign minister
S Jaishankar
plainly told his Chinese counterpart,
Wang Yi
, during the talks that ended late on Thursday evening in Moscow, that India would not de-escalate until there was complete and verifiable disengagement at all points on the LAC.
The talks, which got a little heated, saw
Jaishankar
setting out India’s bottomline — the overall India-China relationship will suffer if there is no peace on the border. Second, the "root cause" of the current crisis lay in Chinese forces breaching existing agreements with their massive build-up in April and May and transgressions that forced India to mirror positions and deployments.


Ready to take conciliatory steps, must pull back troops, gear from LAC: China

Top sources here said the Indian
mantra
on the LAC would be "verifying" Chinese disengagement promises. In recent weeks, Chinese troops have repeatedly gone back on their commitments.
Interestingly, the Chinese readout of the meeting has Jaishankar saying that "the Indian side did not consider the development of India-China relations to be dependent on the settlement of the boundary question and India does not want to go backwards". Indian officials who were at the meeting told TOI that India had emphasised that the relationship was dependent on a peaceful border. The Chinese side has been pushing the idea that the overall relationship can be insulated from the boundary crisis.


Border row: Amid ‘total breakdown of trust’, Generals to meet soon

In Moscow, Wang Yi was quoted as saying that India and China had reached a "consensus" and were willing to "meet each other halfway". Indian sources said Jaishankar told Wang that the recent incidents in eastern Ladakh had impacted the development of the bilateral relationship and an urgent resolution was in everyone’s interest.


LAC standoff: Repeated Chinese probes hit Indian wall

India’s actions over the past few months — taking aim at Chinese apps, technology, investments and projects — have made it clear that the overall relationship would be deeply impacted by the goings-on at the LAC. In his interventions, Jaishankar stressed that since the 1981 India-China "thaw", relations had been on a "positive trajectory" but that maintenance of peace and tranquillity on the border areas is essential to the forward development of ties.
The Indian side pressed the Chinese on why they had amassed troops and equipment along the LAC but did not receive a credible explanation. The massing of troops was a direct contravention of the 1993 and 1996 agreements, exacerbated by "provocative" behaviour of Chinese troops, leading to the Galwan clashes of June 15.
This has bred suspicion among Indian policymakers that the Chinese were not to be taken at their word. The Indian side believes the Chinese may well repeat this behaviour even after an agreement on disengagement, so New Delhi will carefully monitor coming actions.
Jaishankar also conveyed that India wanted a return to status quo ante — which meant troops had to go back to their permanent posts. But how this process was to be achieved in phases (the deployments are so large it will take weeks), would be determined by the military leadership.
But the immediate task is to make sure the disengagement is comprehensive and verifiable, sources said. "That is necessary to prevent any untoward incident in the future. The final disposition of the troop deployment to their permanent posts and the phasing of the process is to be worked out by the military commanders," said a source.
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