China has said it is sending 20 martial arts trainers to Tibet to train its forces, while Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi said in a radio message on Sunday that those who look to Indian soil Will be answered.

No official reason has been given for the Chinese decision, but it came after at least 20 Indian soldiers were killed in clashes with Chinese border guards.

Under a 1996 agreement between the two countries, neither side nor Indian or Chinese troops not enter the area with guns and explosives.

China has not released any information on the deaths of its troops.

On the other hand, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi on Sunday said about the Indo-China tension that those who look to Indian soil in Ladakh will be given a stern response.

Narendra Modi

He said in his ‘Mann Ki Baat’ on Sunday that the Indian troops had shown that they would not allow their dignity to be tarnished.

Modi said that in the midst of all kinds of crises, the country was also dealing with what was happening on the part of neighboring countries.

He added: ‘The whole country is saluting and paying tribute to the bravery of our young men who have been martyred in Ladakh. I am grateful to them. Like the families of these comrades, every Indian is feeling the pain of losing them. The sense of pride in his family over the sacrifice of his brave sons, the passion for the country, is the strength of the country. ‘

The state-run broadcaster CCTV said 20 fighters were being deployed in the Tibetan capital, Lhasa.

Chinese media have not confirmed whether they will be sent to the Indian border for military training.

China and India are both nuclear powers and have both blamed each other for the June 15 clash in the Galwan River in Ladakh.

With harsh climates and high altitudes, the region is close to Aksai Chin, a disputed territory that India claims as its own but is still under Chinese control.

Clashes between the two countries continue, but this is the first time in half a century that there have been casualties during clashes.

However, the unclear and ambiguous border between the two nuclear-armed powers, known as the Line of Equitable Control (LAC), has been a source of contention between the two countries, and tensions have risen sharply over the past few weeks. ۔


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