Pakistani and Indian Indigenous clergy may have met for the Heart of Asia-Istanbul meeting in Dushanbe but senior representatives on Tuesday tried not to point fingers at their speeches in a way that the neighbors hoped to bring down the language.
Shah Mehmood Qureshi
The speeches of an unusual priest, Shah Mehmood Qureshi, and his Indian counterpart S Jaishankar were based on their earlier writings. Contrary to previous meetings of the Hard of Asia, this time both sides have tried not to use the platform to achieve their own ambitions.
India’s foreign problems did not show that Pakistan in his speech was too focused on supporting consensus efforts. Qureshi, meanwhile, spoke briefly of “the robbers inside and outside Afghanistan” but did not name the Indian name in his speech.
Strategic sources said this was important for the understanding between the two nations to reduce the way they communicate. Qureshi later told reporters in Dushanbe that there had been improvements in Pakistan-India relations.
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He referred in particular to the implication on February 25 amid the military intervention of the two countries’ leaders in renewing the Line of Control (LoC) agreement. He said this would benefit the people of Kashmir.
Qureshi also noted that the Indian clergyman is not accustomed to committing ordinary crimes against Pakistan in his speech.
This, he accepted, was an extension of the invitation. Responding to the investigation, he said he had no information or contact with Jaishankar.
“Pakistan has never avoided negotiations but with that India needs to create a conducive climate,” he added.
There was a lot of information before the Heart of Asia rally as many speculated that these strange pastors might meet. Both sides denied that any meeting had been booked or that any party was looking to co-operate at the meeting.
However, the fact that these two strange clergymen often criticize each other’s racial slurs is something that observers think can create a bond between the two nations.