Any enemy of China is an enemy of Pakistan: Pakistan Army Chief Gen Raheel Sharif

Blackwater

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RAWALPINDI: Chief of Army Staff (COAS) General Raheel Sharif has said that any country or state that is an enemy of China is also an enemy of Pakistan.
The army chief also said that the China-Pakistan Economic Corridor (CPEC) will be completed at all costs and no one will be allowed to sabotage it.

General Raheel Sharif, addressing the 88th anniversary of Chinese Peoples Liberation Army (CPLA), said that the Pakistan-China friendship was “deeper than the oceans and sweeter than honey”.




http://arynews.tv/en/cpec-will-be-completed-at-any-cost-says-coas-sharif
 

Srinivas_K

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Any enemy of Islam is an enemy of Pakistan, Any one who opposes Arabs are enemy of Pakistan, Pakistans army is USA's army, enemy of China is enemy of Pakistan etc....etc.....


Martial state ..... :hmm:
 

ezsasa

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Any enemy of Islam is an enemy of Pakistan, Any one who opposes Arabs are enemy of Pakistan, Pakistans army is USA's army, enemy of China is enemy of Pakistan etc....etc.....


Martial state ..... :hmm:
i would like to think Paksitan is a "Marital state" not "Martial State". Bakistan has some many husbands like draupadi, that sometimes it is difficult to count the husbands. Bakistan is always married to some cause or country and expects maintenance money and gifts from all of them at the same time.....:basanti::rofl::hehe::facepalm:
 

ezsasa

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The way pakistan is getting closer to China, i am starting to believe if they continue this path bakiland will see resurgence of a strong communist party at national politics within the next decade.
 

Blackwater

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F-16, harpoon missile, left over USA military hardware wi lene ha te gala vi kad ni ha amerika nu


o_Oo_Oo_O

@Zarvan
 

Srinivas_K

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What that Komandu Sahib has to say about the restrictions in China for its Muslims populations on fasting in the month of Ramadan ??
Enemies of China are enemies of Pakistan ! Simple !
 

bose

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chinese musims are kufurs muslims, only paki muslims r real:biggrin2::biggrin2::biggrin2:
I thought Pakistan is thekedaar of "Kufurs Muslims" too .. I hear often that Pakistan wants to show light of wisdom and righteousness to all Kufars in the world ... :)
 

Screambowl

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chamcha giri karna inhone phir bhi nahi chordna.
 

Compersion

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Pakistan sounds and also looks more like north Korea every next day

What about Japan and Turkey and their problems with PRC - they making pakistan benefit and in turn PRC
 

tsunami

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i would like to think Paksitan is a "Marital state" not "Martial State". Bakistan has some many husbands like draupadi, that sometimes it is difficult to count the husbands. Bakistan is always married to some cause or country and expects maintenance money and gifts from all of them at the same time.....:basanti::rofl::hehe::facepalm:
Pakistan will have 100 husband and will get fucked 1000 times, in order to prevent India raping them. :p
 

sorcerer

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RAWALPINDI: Chief of Army Staff (COAS) General Raheel Sharif has said that any country or state that is an enemy of China is also an enemy of Pakistan.
The army chief also said that the China-Pakistan Economic Corridor (CPEC) will be completed at all costs and no one will be allowed to sabotage it.




http://arynews.tv/en/cpec-will-be-completed-at-any-cost-says-coas-sharif
:D
Okay..so Pak govt expects China to support them with full might when they create skirmish with India unlike their "neutral stance" which is China's default policy.

:facepalm: Pakistan is slowing moving the Kashmir issue from the simmer mode to the sizzle mode.
:dude: The Porki wet dream of using Chinese money, economy and influence to gain what it wants...as USA had ditched them big time.,,Now Paki establishment is trying its l(f)uck with China.
 

sorcerer

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China’s Kashmir Policy




Understanding China’s Policy



China’s declared positions on the Kashmir issue have evolved through four distinct phases.
In the 1950s, Beijing upheld a more or less neutral position on the Kashmir issue.
The 1960s and 1970s saw China shift its position toward public support of Pakistan’s views on the issue as Sino-Indian relations deteriorated.

Since the early 1980s, however, with China and India moving toward normalization of bilateral relations, Beijing returned to a position of neutrality even as it sought to balance between the need to satisfy Pakistan’s demands for support and the growing interest in developing a better relationship with India.

By the early 1990s, China’s position became unequivocal that the Kashmir issue is a bilateral matter to be solved by India and Pakistan through peaceful means [3].



China’s Kashmir policy must be understood within the broader contexts of its South Asia policy in general and where this policy fits in Beijing’s global strategies, and its bilateral relationships with India and Pakistan in particular [4]. While in the past, Beijing supported Islamabad’s positions on the Kashmir issue to demonstrate solidarity with an “all weather” ally during periods of Sino-Indian estrangement and hostility, normalization with New Delhi has necessitated the adoption of a policy of neutrality to avoid unnecessarily alienating India and running the risk of entrapment. Indeed, as both India and Pakistan have acquired nuclear weapons capabilities, China has become extremely worried that any escalation of conflicts over Kashmir could precipitate a nuclear exchange, with horrifying consequences [5].







Beijing is also interested in the evolving negotiations over Kashmir due to its own entanglement, which is largely a result of the October 1963 Sino-Pakistani Border Agreement. India claims the Chinese-controlled Aksai Chin of approximately 35,000 square kilometers as part of the territory in Ladaakh, Kashmir. While a remote possibility, a resolution of the Kashmir dispute between New Delhi and Islamabad could re-open the sovereignty issue left over in the 1963 Sino-Pakistani border agreement [8].





http://www.jamestown.org/single/?tx_ttnews[tt_news]=3893#.VcCyFfOeDGc
 

sorcerer

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There is probably more to it than that, however. For B. Raman, a former head of the Research and Analysis Wing (RAW), India's main spy agency, China's policy is consistent with a change in its stance on Indian-held Kashmir: “it has diluted its past acceptance ofJ&K as a de facto part of India.”

As Mr Raman notes, this must delight Pakistan, which will see it as tacit support for its claim to all of Kashmir. He points out it might also be seen as a way of bolstering China's position in possible future negotiations over Indian-claimed territory it now occupies.

In the context of the long-running and largely suppressed strategic tension between the two giant neighbours, China's hints of sympathy for Pakistan over Kashmir, and for secessionists in the territory itself, are extremely unwelcome for India.

It will also have noticed and been concerned by China's increased activity in Pakistan's “Northern Areas” (which were recently renamed as Gilgit-Baltistan), the north-western part of the old J&K kingdom. Chinese soldiers there are working on road, railway and other infrastructure projects. This will provide a fast route into western China from the port it is building at Gwadar, on Pakistan's shore of the Arabian Sea.

According to Selig Harrison, an American analyst, writing in the New York Times, the Chinese influence is greater than had been known and Pakistan “is handing over de factocontrol” of Gilgit-Baltistan, which is suffering a simmering revolt against Pakistani rule. He says between 7,000 and 11,000 Chinese troops are there.


http://www.economist.com/blogs/banyan/2010/08/china_and_kashmir
 

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