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Normal bilateral ties requires Peace at border, Indian FM S. Jaishankar tells Chinese Foreign Minister

S Jaishankar

Jaishankar wrote on Twitter that the discussions at the meeting focused on the remaining parts of the LAC in the Western Region.

Foreign Minister Ja Jaishankar told his Chinese counterpart Wang Yi on Wednesday that any change in the status quo in the Line of Actual Control (LAC) between the two countries would be unacceptable and normal relations between the two countries would depend on restoring peace and stability in border areas.

Jaishankar openly conveyed India's position to Wang at their first humanitarian conference since last September. The ministers held an hour-long meeting next to a meeting of foreign ministers of the Shanghai Cooperation Organization (SCO) in Tajikistan's capital Dushanbe.

The talks during the meeting "focused on the remaining parts of the LAC in the Western Region", Jaishankar wrote on Twitter.

“It is emphasized that each change is not acceptable. Complete restoration and peacekeeping in border areas is critical to improving our obligations, ”he added in a tweet.

While reflecting on the progress of the LAC stance that began in May last year, Jaishankar wrote on Twitter that he and Wang had agreed to "convene a pre-conference meeting of those Chief of Staff".

Last month, India also accused China of recruiting troops from border areas and trying to change the situation in the LAC through military stance, and dismissed Beijing's argument that New Delhi's policies should be blamed for these conflicts.

There has been a lack of progress in isolating and reducing the growth of the former military forces of the two countries following a modest drop in banks north and south of Pangong Lake in February. India has emphasized the need for peace and stability in the LAC as a common ground in bilateral relations.

India also said China's act of mobilizing troops at the border and in some way trying to change the status quo violated several countries' policies, including the 1993 and 1996 treaties which require both parties to respect and maintain the LAC and keep their troops in border areas. low.

In the more than a year since the conflict began, military divisions are yet to be finalized after twelve military negotiations and eight negotiations. The Chinese People's Liberation Army continued to deploy troops and heavy equipment to the LAC and put air defense forces in their air force command chain, establishing an integrated air defense program for the first time.


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