India-China will continue talks even further

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The meeting between the military commanders of India and China took place on Saturday amid continuing tension on the Line of Actual Control (LAC) in eastern Ladakh. This meeting lasted for about five and a half hours. Subsequently, a spokesman of the Indian Army said, “Both countries will continue to negotiate through military and diplomatic channels. Right now, it would not be right to say anything about this based on speculations, so the media is also advised to avoid such reporting. ” On behalf of India, this meeting was led by Lt Gen Harinder Singh, Commander of 14th Corps based at Leh. Major General Liu Lin was leading on behalf of China. The meeting lasted from 11:30 in the morning to 5 in the evening in Moldo, China.

Recently, the soldiers of India and China clashed in the Pangong Tso area of ​​eastern Ladakh on May 5 and they also had iron rods, sticks and sticks and stone pelting. Soldiers of both sides were injured in this incident. The violence continued for the next day. After this, the two sides separated but the deadlock continued. In a similar incident, Indian and Chinese soldiers clashed on May 9 near the Nakula Pass in Sikkim sector.

Many rounds have been held

Till now, up to 10 rounds of talks have been held between the two armies over the ongoing deadlock in eastern Ladakh. On 2 June, there was a discussion on this issue between the officers of both the armies, but so far no specific result of any conversation has been revealed. However, in the meantime the two armies in that area have retreated some distance. The conflict is still not over. China has deployed five thousand soldiers of its army in the northern Ladakh sector, conducting military exercises in Tibet. In response, the Indian Army has also increased its deployment.

This is the dispute

China has retained its hold over the Galvan River region of Ladakh. The region was also a major cause of the 1962 war. Several rounds of ground level negotiations have failed. The army has been asked to follow the standing orders. This means that the army cannot use force to expel intruders from the Line of Actual Control (LAC). Explain that India shares a 3,488 km border with China. This border passes through Jammu and Kashmir, Himachal Pradesh, Uttarakhand, Sikkim and Arunachal Pradesh. It is divided into three sectors. Western Sector i.e. Jammu and Kashmir, Middle Sector i.e. Himachal Pradesh and Uttarakhand and Eastern Sector i.e. Sikkim and Arunachal Pradesh.

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