SrinagarChairman Hurriyat Conference (G), Syed Ali Geelani on Monday reiterated his stand that Kashmir is a humanitarian issue which can be peacefully resolved through the Indian Independence Act of 1947, that can guarantee peace and over all prosperity for more than one billion population living in subcontinent.
The escalating tension between two nuclear powers of the Sub continent poses a great threat not only to widespread destruction of a large chunk of human population in South Asia but also a grave threat to the global peace, said Geelani and added that India instead of trampling fundamental rights of the people of Jammu and Kashmir, should read writing on wall and fulfill its commitment pledged before international community.
Hurriyat (G) leader expressed his deep concern over providing Helicopters loaded with war heads to CRPF, lethal weaponry and armored vehicles to police saying it was totally a brazen military action which provides an ample proof that authorities in Delhi are hell bent to suppress and subjugate aspirations and fundamental rights of distressed people in Jammu and Kashmir.
According to Geelani this warlike policy is quite contrary to the statements of Indian home minister wherein he has said that we will change Kashmir into a paradise .
Geelani said that it illustrates that they are least concerned for the people, however they are solely interested with land and its resources only.
Geelani urged and suggested authorities in New Delhi to shun their arrogant and military approach and implement political standards for the resolution of Kashmir issue and added that any forced or military solution to the issue is unacceptable for the people of the state.
Be Part of Quality Journalism
Quality journalism takes a lot of time, money and hard work to produce and despite all the hardships we still do it. Our reporters and editors are working overtime in Kashmir and beyond to cover what you care about, break big stories, and expose injustices that can change lives. Today more people are reading Kashmir Observer than ever, but only a handful are paying while advertising revenues are falling fast.