Premier, in an opinion article for The New York Times, says that the international community should think beyond trade, commercial advantages.
"The dialogue can only begin when India reverses its illegal annexation of Kashmir, puts an end to curfew and blockade, and withdraws its troops to the barracks," Prime Minister Imran Khan wrote in his opinion article for The New York Times.
The article, titled & # 39; The world cannot ignore Kashmir. We are all in danger & # 39; & # 39 ;, was published on Friday, coinciding with the government's call to observe Kashmir Time throughout the country to show solidarity with cashmere in Kashmir occupied by India, whose rights They were stripped by the Indian government earlier this month.
Cities were paralyzed when tens of thousands of people took to the streets while the national anthems of Pakistan and Kashmir sounded on television and radio. Traffic stopped, traffic lights went out and trains stopped briefly as part of the prime minister's campaign to draw worldwide attention to the plight of cashmere.
“We are with them in their test times. The message that leaves here today is that as long as the cashmere have no freedom, we will be with them, "Prime Minister Imran told thousands of protesters in the capital.
In the article, which was published shortly after his speech, the prime minister reiterated the importance of the dialogue.
"With the nuclear shadow over South Asia, we realize that Pakistan and India have to get out of a zero-sum mindset to begin the dialogue on Kashmir, various strategic issues and trade. In Kashmir, the dialogue must include all interested parties, especially cashmere, "he wrote.
"We have already prepared multiple options that can be worked on while respecting the right to self-determination that the Security Council resolutions and the Prime Minister of India, Jawaharlal Nehru, promised to the Kashmiris. Through dialogue and negotiations , stakeholders can reach a viable solution, a solution to end the decades of suffering of the people of Kashmir and move towards a stable and just peace in the region.
"But the dialogue can only begin when India reverses its illegal annexation of Kashmir, puts an end to curfew and closure, and withdraws its troops to the barracks," said the prime minister, referring to the closure and closure of communications in Kashmir occupied since August 5.
"It is imperative that the international community think beyond commercial and commercial advantages. World War II occurred due to appeasement in Munich. A similar threat looms over the world again, but this time under the nuclear shadow," the first warned. Minister.
A bloodbath in Kashmir is feared when curfew is lifted – PM Imran Khan
"On July 26, 2018, in my first televised speech to Pakistan after winning the elections, I said that we wanted peace with India and that if I took a step forward, we would take two steps. After that, a meeting between our two ministers Foreign Affairs was organized outside the session of the United Nations General Assembly in September 2018, but India canceled the meeting.That September I also wrote my first of three letters to Prime Minister Narendra Modi asking for dialogue and peace.
"Unfortunately, all my efforts to initiate a peace dialogue were rejected by India. Initially, we assumed that Mr. Modi's increasingly harsh positions and his rhetoric against Pakistan were intended to provoke a nationalist frenzy among Indian voters with the view set on the Indian elections in May.
"On February 14, a few months before those elections, a young man from Kashmir carried out a suicide attack against Indian troops in the Kashmir occupied by the Indians. The Indian government immediately blamed Pakistan.
"We requested evidence, but Mr. Modi sent fighters from the Indian Air Force across the border to Pakistan. Our Air Force shot down an Indian plane and captured the pilot. We responded to indicate that we could defend ourselves, but we decided not to attack a objective that would cause the loss of life. I made a conscious decision to show that Pakistan did not intend to aggravate the conflict between two states with nuclear weapons. We returned the captured Indian pilot, without preconditions.
Evidently, Mr. Modi had confused our desire for peace in a nuclear neighborhood as appeasement: Prime Minister Imran Khan
"On May 23, after Mr. Modi's re-election, I congratulated him and hoped that we could work for" peace, progress and prosperity in South Asia. "In June, I sent another letter to Mr. Modi offering dialogue to work for peace Again, India chose not to respond and we discovered that while making peace efforts, India had been pushing for Pakistan to be included in the "blacklist" in the Intergovernmental Financial Action Task Force, which could lead to severe economic sanctions and pressure us towards bankruptcy.
"Obviously, Mr. Modi had confused our desire for peace in a nuclear neighborhood as appeasement. We were not simply against a hostile government. We were against a" New India, "which is governed by leaders and a party that are products of the Hindu supremacist mother ship, Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh, or the RSS.
"On August 5, in its most brazen and atrocious movement, the Modi government altered the state of Kashmir occupied by India by revoking Articles 370 and 35A of the Indian Constitution. The measure is illegal under the Constitution of the India, but more importantly, is a violation of the resolutions of the United Nations Security Council on Kashmir and the Shimla Agreement between India and Pakistan.
"And Mr. Modi's" New India "decided to do this by imposing a military curfew in Kashmir, imprisoning its population in their homes and cutting off their telephone, internet and television connections, leaving them without news of the world or their loved ones. The siege was followed by a purge: thousands of cashmere have been arrested and thrown into prisons across India.
"A bloodbath is feared in Kashmir when the curfew is lifted," the prime minister wrote, drawing attention to the fact that "cashmerers who defy curfew are being shot dead."