When Prime Minister Imran Khan delivered a passionate speech at the United Nations, although one that lasted the 15 minutes allotted, Twitterati in Pakistan shared his views on his comments, ranging from Kashmir and Islamophobia to climate change and corruption of the elite.
The highlight of his speech, which lasted more than 45 minutes, was Kashmir. In strong words, the prime minister reminded the world that if attention was not paid, India's actions in occupied Kashmir would lead to a bloodbath.
"Once the curfew is lifted, the cashmere will be on the streets. And what will the 900,000 soldiers do? They will be shot," the prime minister said, saying nothing.
AFP The journalist Issam Ahmed said that the Prime Minister highlighted the issue of Kashmir "with great force and received several applause (it is not clear how much the Pak delegation was, but I think at least some were others, Modi did not receive any)" .
"It remains to be seen if other countries think it went too far with the rhetoric of the war," Ahmed said, referring to Prime Minister Imran's comments about the war with India.
“When a country with nuclear weapons fights to the end, it will have consequences far beyond borders. It will have consequences for the world, ”Imran had warned in his speech at the UN. "That is not a threat, it is a fair concern. Where are we going?"
Activist and lawyer JIbran Nasir praised the prime minister for explaining the problem of Kashmir on the international platform.
"Prime Minister Imran convincingly used #UNGA to explain not only the reasons for the atrocities in #Kashmir by India under BJP and the brutal conditions there, but he also rightly expressed his fears of consequences. Pakistan is not a big market like India. Now it is a matter of conscience for the world community, "he said.
The journalist Iftikhar Firdous called the speech "made from the heart. Passionate to the core!".
Salman Masood, Pakistan's correspondent for The New York TimesHe also called the speech "passionate" but said that some parties "would raise some eyebrows in the West."
"But for the domestic audience, it has hit the mark."
Lead journalist Mazhar Abbas called the UN speech "quite impressive."
"The Kashmir part of Imran Khan's speech was quite good. It was a powerful case," said journalist Khurram Hussain.
Dawn The magazine editor Hasan Zaidi, although he noted the "initial setbacks", commented that the leader "had a strong last stretch."
"Emotional things, but that's fine, I can't complain. Kashmir deserves some emotionalism."
However, his comments on money laundering and corruption by the elite were not well received by the people, and some compared him with those of Imran. jalsas Back home.
PPP senator Sherry Rehman asked why the prime minister gave time to accounts abroad in Pakistan in his speech, saying: "Your own party has them!"
"Then more about army training jihadists, etc.! Why? Then a long lesson in wandering history!
The journalist and senior analyst Zahid Hussain also referred to the & # 39; container & # 39 ;.
"Imran Khan is in [a] container. Sad."
Analyst Michael Kugelman praised the first part of the speech for playing the right notes. "He showed his government's efforts to face shared global threats such as climate change and corruption."
However, he noted that "partisan digging in the & # 39; ruling elite & # 39; of Pakistan, for example, not PTI, was a bit awkward on a global platform."
The journalist Amber Rahim Shamsi presented her opinion and said: "The highlight was Kashmir, in which he spoke with passion and efficiency. He started well with climate change, but rambled a little about money laundering and Islamophobia."
Overall, it seems that the prime minister's trip to the United States, during which his main focus has been to highlight the plight of people in occupied Kashmir, has been successful.
Journalist Zarrar Khuhro, praising the prime minister "for shining on the international stage," summed it up by saying: "It has been a marathon tour with countless oratory commitments and interviews with pointed questions. He played well indeed. Even those who hate they are advised to give credit where it is due, and it is due. "