The Ministry of Foreign Affairs said today that the future of resolving the situation on the line of actual control in Ladakh is not to unilaterally change the situation at the beginning of the disengagement negotiations, which is a few days after the sixth round of discussions between the senior commanders of the two countries. country.
Without mentioning the incident, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs responded to reporters’ inquiries today, saying: “The way forward will be to avoid any attempt to unilaterally change the status quo, and the two sides will continue discussions to completely disengage the two sides. All friction areas And ensure that peace and tranquility in the border areas are fully restored.”
The Indian Ministry of Defense emphasized India’s efforts to restore the status quo and pointed out that disengagement is a complicated process that requires “relocation of troops from both sides to conventional outposts on each side of the line of actual control” and reciprocal actions.
The commander also mentioned in a joint statement issued after Monday’s talks that the troops need to “unilaterally change the situation on the ground and avoid actions that may complicate the situation.”
During the disengagement process, the Chinese made many provocations last month. The disengagement process began after the National Security Adviser Ajit Doval (Ajit Doval) and his Chinese counterpart held talks in July.
Last week, Defense Minister Rajnath Singh issued a strong warning to China at the same time that India is “very serious about sovereignty” and is preparing “everything” to ensure it is maintained.
China began a series of criminal activities in April and May, leading to a deadly standoff between the two armies on June 15. Twenty Indian soldiers were killed in the Galvan Valley operation, the first time in nearly 45 years.
Six rounds of talks were held between the two militaries to resolve the situation. The ministry stated that the next meeting may be held soon.