Published: Sun, March 10, 2019
Worldwide | By Stella Potter

India accuses Pakistan of withholding information on bombing site

India accuses Pakistan of withholding information on bombing site

"The forces were not allowed to take any action", he said. He also said that they have not shown any serious determination to address the legitimate concerns of India and the global community.

Pakistan says it has arrested 44 people, including the brother of Jaish-e-Mohammed chief Masood Azhar who was apparently named in a dossier given to Islamabad by New Delhi.

"We have also shared evidence in the form of parts of AMRAAM missile which were recovered from the site and are only carried by F-16 aircraft of the PAF", he said. One day later Pakistan responded with fighter jets crossing into Indian-administered Kashmir.

This increased already fragile tensions between the waring nations, which escalated last week when the Pakistan military shot down two Indian warplanes that had travelled into the Kashmire airspace.

"Questions should be asked to them as to where the fuselage of the aircraft is and what has happened to the pilots?" "We have asked the United States to also examine whether the use of F16 against India is in accordance with the terms and conditions of sale", Kumar added.


The Indian official questioned whether Pakistan was "defending the JeM and acting as its spokesperson?"

Pakistan is a "global epicentre of terrorism and it needs to take verifiable and credible steps against terrorist organisations and terrorists", said the official on condition of anonymity.

The Indian spokesman said "the widespread presence of terrorist camps in Pakistan is public knowledge within and outside Pakistan". "Repeated requests by us and the global community for Pakistan to take action against such groups have been met with denial", Kumar said.

Speaking on the sidelines of the annual National People's Congress legislative meetings, Chinese Foreign Minister Wang Yi declared on Friday that India and Pakistan should "meet each other halfway" to defuse the crisis, portraying Beijing's role as a balancing act between its nuclear-armed neighbors, the South China Morning Post (SCMP) reports.

The FATF would then make a fresh review of the progress and compliance made by Pakistan with the remaining targets by May and conclude in June review meetings, whether the country should be moved out of the "grey list" or kept in this list in case of minor shortcomings or be downgraded to the "black list" having serious financial and economic repercussions in case of serious shortcomings.

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