Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily

Neo

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Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily
6 Feb, 2017
  • Trumpmay follow a balanced strategy towardsIndia and Pakistan, unlike his predecessor Barack Obama who adopted a "pro-India" policy in his final years in office, a Chinese state-run daily said today.

    "Trump's South Asia policy may be different from that of Obama, who adopted a comprehensive pro-India policy in his final years in office," an article on the website of Global Timessaid.

    "Trump called Pakistani prime minister first after winning the election, which may be a crucial signal - he would take a more balanced strategy between New Delhi and Islamabad. If so, it is possible to see a slight recovery in the India-Pakistan relations," it said.
    The article also questioned the Indian Army's 'Cold Start' doctrine to quickly gain Pakistan territory in times of war.

  • "Both India and Pakistan are nuclear-armed countries. Even if the 'Cold Start' strategy sounds intimidating and there is indeed a gap between the two powers' military might, it does notmean that New Delhi can easily win a landslide victory against Islamabad," it said.

    According to the article, "The truth is, Pakistan has considerable strength to safeguard its sovereignty and its nuclear weapons should not be ignored."

    Since the 1998 nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is quite common to hear such war of words like the latest one. In the meantime, tensions between the two can also be eased once in a while, it said.

    "Despite the fact that New Delhi is hostile against Islamabad, initiating a war against Pakistan is not a welcoming idea among Indian people. That being said, such verbal warfare can hardly escalate into armed confrontation," it said.

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi once sought to restart the peace talks with Pakistan and warm up the bilateral ties by inviting his Pakistan counterpartNawaz Sharif to attend his inauguration, which was an unprecedented act, it said.

    "The bilateral relations were relaxed at that time. Yet, due to a number of other factors, such as India accusing Islamabad of terror attacks in Kashmir and New Delhi's bid to add Pakistan-based organisation Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Masood Azhar, chief of Pakistan-based group Jaish-e-Mohammed, to theUN Security Council's terror list, India-Pakistan ties worsened," it said.

    "The odds of a thaw in India-Pakistan relations are very small under such a circumstance. But once their war of words escalates to the point of armed combat, both sides will surely adopt measures to reduce the tension," it said.
 

Mikesingh

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Global Times????? :pound: Lol!

The truth is that Trump is gonna screw the Porkis for three reasons:

1. His aversion to Muslims in general as he thinks they are terrorists. And Pak is an Islamic state.
2. He well knows that Pak is the fountainhead of terror.
3. He's taking on China and Pak being its adjunct, will be in the same can which he's going to kick around.
 

3deffect

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hahaha what a joke..muslims killing muslims in 21st century..so american toh behti ganga mein hath dho rhe h..and dhote rahenge till muslims dissapeares from europe
 

IndianHawk

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Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily
6 Feb, 2017
  • Trumpmay follow a balanced strategy towardsIndia and Pakistan, unlike his predecessor Barack Obama who adopted a "pro-India" policy in his final years in office, a Chinese state-run daily said today.

    "Trump's South Asia policy may be different from that of Obama, who adopted a comprehensive pro-India policy in his final years in office," an article on the website of Global Timessaid.

    "Trump called Pakistani prime minister first after winning the election, which may be a crucial signal - he would take a more balanced strategy between New Delhi and Islamabad. If so, it is possible to see a slight recovery in the India-Pakistan relations," it said.
    The article also questioned the Indian Army's 'Cold Start' doctrine to quickly gain Pakistan territory in times of war.

  • "Both India and Pakistan are nuclear-armed countries. Even if the 'Cold Start' strategy sounds intimidating and there is indeed a gap between the two powers' military might, it does notmean that New Delhi can easily win a landslide victory against Islamabad," it said.

    According to the article, "The truth is, Pakistan has considerable strength to safeguard its sovereignty and its nuclear weapons should not be ignored."

    Since the 1998 nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is quite common to hear such war of words like the latest one. In the meantime, tensions between the two can also be eased once in a while, it said.

    "Despite the fact that New Delhi is hostile against Islamabad, initiating a war against Pakistan is not a welcoming idea among Indian people. That being said, such verbal warfare can hardly escalate into armed confrontation," it said.

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi once sought to restart the peace talks with Pakistan and warm up the bilateral ties by inviting his Pakistan counterpartNawaz Sharif to attend his inauguration, which was an unprecedented act, it said.

    "The bilateral relations were relaxed at that time. Yet, due to a number of other factors, such as India accusing Islamabad of terror attacks in Kashmir and New Delhi's bid to add Pakistan-based organisation Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Masood Azhar, chief of Pakistan-based group Jaish-e-Mohammed, to theUN Security Council's terror list, India-Pakistan ties worsened," it said.

    "The odds of a thaw in India-Pakistan relations are very small under such a circumstance. But once their war of words escalates to the point of armed combat, both sides will surely adopt measures to reduce the tension," it said.
Yes of course Trump will balance a 2 trillion $ economy with 200 billion$ one. Where is the scope for any bias.

Chinese are so smart. :rotfl::rotfl:
 

Srinivas_K

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Yes by offering F16 manufacturing line to India.

Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily
6 Feb, 2017
  • Trumpmay follow a balanced strategy towardsIndia and Pakistan, unlike his predecessor Barack Obama who adopted a "pro-India" policy in his final years in office, a Chinese state-run daily said today.

    "Trump's South Asia policy may be different from that of Obama, who adopted a comprehensive pro-India policy in his final years in office," an article on the website of Global Timessaid.

    "Trump called Pakistani prime minister first after winning the election, which may be a crucial signal - he would take a more balanced strategy between New Delhi and Islamabad. If so, it is possible to see a slight recovery in the India-Pakistan relations," it said.
    The article also questioned the Indian Army's 'Cold Start' doctrine to quickly gain Pakistan territory in times of war.

  • "Both India and Pakistan are nuclear-armed countries. Even if the 'Cold Start' strategy sounds intimidating and there is indeed a gap between the two powers' military might, it does notmean that New Delhi can easily win a landslide victory against Islamabad," it said.

    According to the article, "The truth is, Pakistan has considerable strength to safeguard its sovereignty and its nuclear weapons should not be ignored."

    Since the 1998 nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is quite common to hear such war of words like the latest one. In the meantime, tensions between the two can also be eased once in a while, it said.

    "Despite the fact that New Delhi is hostile against Islamabad, initiating a war against Pakistan is not a welcoming idea among Indian people. That being said, such verbal warfare can hardly escalate into armed confrontation," it said.

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi once sought to restart the peace talks with Pakistan and warm up the bilateral ties by inviting his Pakistan counterpartNawaz Sharif to attend his inauguration, which was an unprecedented act, it said.

    "The bilateral relations were relaxed at that time. Yet, due to a number of other factors, such as India accusing Islamabad of terror attacks in Kashmir and New Delhi's bid to add Pakistan-based organisation Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Masood Azhar, chief of Pakistan-based group Jaish-e-Mohammed, to theUN Security Council's terror list, India-Pakistan ties worsened," it said.

    "The odds of a thaw in India-Pakistan relations are very small under such a circumstance. But once their war of words escalates to the point of armed combat, both sides will surely adopt measures to reduce the tension," it said.
 

aditya10r

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Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily
6 Feb, 2017
  • Trumpmay follow a balanced strategy towardsIndia and Pakistan, unlike his predecessor Barack Obama who adopted a "pro-India" policy in his final years in office, a Chinese state-run daily said today.

    "Trump's South Asia policy may be different from that of Obama, who adopted a comprehensive pro-India policy in his final years in office," an article on the website of Global Timessaid.

    "Trump called Pakistani prime minister first after winning the election, which may be a crucial signal - he would take a more balanced strategy between New Delhi and Islamabad. If so, it is possible to see a slight recovery in the India-Pakistan relations," it said.
    The article also questioned the Indian Army's 'Cold Start' doctrine to quickly gain Pakistan territory in times of war.

  • "Both India and Pakistan are nuclear-armed countries. Even if the 'Cold Start' strategy sounds intimidating and there is indeed a gap between the two powers' military might, it does notmean that New Delhi can easily win a landslide victory against Islamabad," it said.

    According to the article, "The truth is, Pakistan has considerable strength to safeguard its sovereignty and its nuclear weapons should not be ignored."

    Since the 1998 nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is quite common to hear such war of words like the latest one. In the meantime, tensions between the two can also be eased once in a while, it said.

    "Despite the fact that New Delhi is hostile against Islamabad, initiating a war against Pakistan is not a welcoming idea among Indian people. That being said, such verbal warfare can hardly escalate into armed confrontation," it said.

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi once sought to restart the peace talks with Pakistan and warm up the bilateral ties by inviting his Pakistan counterpartNawaz Sharif to attend his inauguration, which was an unprecedented act, it said.

    "The bilateral relations were relaxed at that time. Yet, due to a number of other factors, such as India accusing Islamabad of terror attacks in Kashmir and New Delhi's bid to add Pakistan-based organisation Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Masood Azhar, chief of Pakistan-based group Jaish-e-Mohammed, to theUN Security Council's terror list, India-Pakistan ties worsened," it said.

    "The odds of a thaw in India-Pakistan relations are very small under such a circumstance. But once their war of words escalates to the point of armed combat, both sides will surely adopt measures to reduce the tension," it said.
I desperately want to know what these chinese media houses smoke before writing such crap......

Why wouldnt Trump favour India?????
He has businesses running in India,james mad dog matis hates pak shit Stan for supporting Taliban,his entire establishment is anti Muslim.
Usa and China are on their way towards a conflict.

What makes these 50 centres beleive that Trump will balance pak and india
 

F-14B

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I desperately want to know what these chinese media houses smoke before writing such crap......

Why wouldnt Trump favour India?????
He has businesses running in India,james mad dog matis hates pak shit Stan for supporting Taliban,his entire establishment is anti Muslim.
Usa and China are on their way towards a conflict.

What makes these 50 centres beleive that Trump will balance pak and india
Your answer dear sir the Chinese smoke their fav "stuff" Lachryma papaveris
 

Adioz

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Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily
6 Feb, 2017
  • Trumpmay follow a balanced strategy towardsIndia and Pakistan, unlike his predecessor Barack Obama who adopted a "pro-India" policy in his final years in office, a Chinese state-run daily said today.

    "Trump's South Asia policy may be different from that of Obama, who adopted a comprehensive pro-India policy in his final years in office," an article on the website of Global Timessaid.

    "Trump called Pakistani prime minister first after winning the election, which may be a crucial signal - he would take a more balanced strategy between New Delhi and Islamabad. If so, it is possible to see a slight recovery in the India-Pakistan relations," it said.
    The article also questioned the Indian Army's 'Cold Start' doctrine to quickly gain Pakistan territory in times of war.

  • "Both India and Pakistan are nuclear-armed countries. Even if the 'Cold Start' strategy sounds intimidating and there is indeed a gap between the two powers' military might, it does notmean that New Delhi can easily win a landslide victory against Islamabad," it said.

    According to the article, "The truth is, Pakistan has considerable strength to safeguard its sovereignty and its nuclear weapons should not be ignored."

    Since the 1998 nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is quite common to hear such war of words like the latest one. In the meantime, tensions between the two can also be eased once in a while, it said.

    "Despite the fact that New Delhi is hostile against Islamabad, initiating a war against Pakistan is not a welcoming idea among Indian people. That being said, such verbal warfare can hardly escalate into armed confrontation," it said.

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi once sought to restart the peace talks with Pakistan and warm up the bilateral ties by inviting his Pakistan counterpartNawaz Sharif to attend his inauguration, which was an unprecedented act, it said.

    "The bilateral relations were relaxed at that time. Yet, due to a number of other factors, such as India accusing Islamabad of terror attacks in Kashmir and New Delhi's bid to add Pakistan-based organisation Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Masood Azhar, chief of Pakistan-based group Jaish-e-Mohammed, to theUN Security Council's terror list, India-Pakistan ties worsened," it said.

    "The odds of a thaw in India-Pakistan relations are very small under such a circumstance. But once their war of words escalates to the point of armed combat, both sides will surely adopt measures to reduce the tension," it said.
Donald Trump creates new balance in Asian ties.
Plays ball with China as Pakistan and N.Korea look in awe and fear.

Pic: Left to right - N.Korea, Pakistan, PRC (Phuddu Republic of China)​
 

Kshatriya87

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balanced policy?

By giving India a shot at NSG? By giving us F-16 production lines? By giving us major defense partner status?
 

HariPrasad-1

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Donald Trump may follow balanced policy with India, Pakistan: Chinese daily
6 Feb, 2017
  • Trumpmay follow a balanced strategy towardsIndia and Pakistan, unlike his predecessor Barack Obama who adopted a "pro-India" policy in his final years in office, a Chinese state-run daily said today.

    "Trump's South Asia policy may be different from that of Obama, who adopted a comprehensive pro-India policy in his final years in office," an article on the website of Global Timessaid.

    "Trump called Pakistani prime minister first after winning the election, which may be a crucial signal - he would take a more balanced strategy between New Delhi and Islamabad. If so, it is possible to see a slight recovery in the India-Pakistan relations," it said.
    The article also questioned the Indian Army's 'Cold Start' doctrine to quickly gain Pakistan territory in times of war.

  • "Both India and Pakistan are nuclear-armed countries. Even if the 'Cold Start' strategy sounds intimidating and there is indeed a gap between the two powers' military might, it does notmean that New Delhi can easily win a landslide victory against Islamabad," it said.

    According to the article, "The truth is, Pakistan has considerable strength to safeguard its sovereignty and its nuclear weapons should not be ignored."

    Since the 1998 nuclear tests by India and Pakistan, it is quite common to hear such war of words like the latest one. In the meantime, tensions between the two can also be eased once in a while, it said.

    "Despite the fact that New Delhi is hostile against Islamabad, initiating a war against Pakistan is not a welcoming idea among Indian people. That being said, such verbal warfare can hardly escalate into armed confrontation," it said.

    Prime Minister Narendra Modi once sought to restart the peace talks with Pakistan and warm up the bilateral ties by inviting his Pakistan counterpartNawaz Sharif to attend his inauguration, which was an unprecedented act, it said.

    "The bilateral relations were relaxed at that time. Yet, due to a number of other factors, such as India accusing Islamabad of terror attacks in Kashmir and New Delhi's bid to add Pakistan-based organisation Jamaat-ud-Dawa and Masood Azhar, chief of Pakistan-based group Jaish-e-Mohammed, to theUN Security Council's terror list, India-Pakistan ties worsened," it said.

    "The odds of a thaw in India-Pakistan relations are very small under such a circumstance. But once their war of words escalates to the point of armed combat, both sides will surely adopt measures to reduce the tension," it said.
Being a Pakistani naturally you will wish that but believe me pot of the sin of pakistan is about to overflow. You guys are going to have very bad days ahead.
 

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