A violent face-off between Indian troops and personnel of the People’s Liberation Army (PLA) in Galwan Valley resulted in 20 Indian troopers being killed within the line of obligation.
Chinese Embassy in Delhi (Photo Credits: PTI)
Barely hours after Prime Minister Narendra Modi’s remarks in direction of the tip of the all-party meet on China, the Chinese Foreign Ministry issued an announcement which it claims to be each and every news of the Galwan Valley incident. The assertion attributed to the Foreign Ministry Spokesperson Zhao Lijian was put out on the Chinese Embassy in India’s official web site.
In the assertion, Zhao Lijian reiterated China’s unverified declare that the Galwan Valley in japanese Ladakh is positioned on the Chinese side of the Line of Actual Control (LAC) within the west part of the China-India boundary. Lijian additional stated that Chinese border troops have been patrolling the area for a few years till April of this 12 months when Indian border troops constructed roads, bridges and different amenities on the LAC within the Galwan Valley.
The spokesperson of the Chinese Foreign Ministry goes even additional to allege, “By the early morning of May 6, the Indian border troops, who have crossed the LAC by night and passed into their territory.”
Lijian goes additional to present the Chinese model of the violent face-off in his assertion as he says, “Shockingly, on the evening of June 15, India’s front-line troops, in violation of the agreement reached the Co-level meeting.
This assertion is contradictory in nature to the stance taken by the Indian Army and the Ministry of External Affairs. In his deal with on Friday, Prime Minister Narendra Modi stated, “Neither has anyone entered our territory nor have any of our posts been occupied”.
A violent face-off between Indian troops and personnel of the People’s Liberation Army (PLA) in Galwan Valley resulted in 20 Indian troopers being killed within the line of obligation. The broader standoff in east Ladakh between the 2 armies was first reported on May 5 after a fist-fight between troops alongside the Pangong Tso river.