Britain’s general election on December 12. Candidates fear that India and Pakistan will crack their vote bank on the issue of withdrawing 370 genre from Jammu and Kashmir.
In the meantime, the Opposition Labor Party has been eyeing Indians in Rani’s country, following the proposal of international intervention in Kashmir. This time the fear of the fall of the long-time Conservative Party government is enough to overcome the complexity of Brexit. Towards the Heavy Labor Party. But the recent ‘anti-India’ stance in the Kashmir issue has increased their danger. It has also been alleged that some Indian-origin organizations are attacking voters on social media and WhatsApp by attacking the Labor Party. Even in a tweet message, the Labor Party led by Jeremy Corbyn has been referred to as ‘anti-India’. Some also say that Britain’s relations with India will deteriorate if Kerwin is the Prime Minister.
Incidentally, the ceasefire in Kashmir came into force in the year of 1948, but the Pakistan army refused to withdraw. From then on, Kashmir was virtually divided into two parts controlled by Pakistan and India.
On the other hand, China established control of the Aksai-Chin part of Kashmir in the year of 1962 China-India War, and the following year, Pakistan – left the Trans-Karakoram region of Kashmir in China’s hands. Since then, control of Kashmir has been divided into three countries – Pakistan, India, and China.
The second Indo-Pakistan war took place in 1965, followed by another ceasefire. This was followed by the third Indo-Pakistan War of 1971 and the Simla Treaty of 1972, the current line of control or control line was finalized. India occupied control of the Siachen Glacier area in 1984 – which is not identified with the Line of Control.
Besides, the Indian forces engaged in another brief but bitter war against Pakistan-backed forces in the year of 1999. Before the ‘Kargil Crisis’ the two countries were entitled to nuclear power.
Meanwhile, EU MP and Brexit party leader Nigel Farage has announced that his party will not field a candidate for the Conservative Party’s victory in the year of 2017. But they will compete in all seats won by the Labor Party. However, Indian-born Labor MP Virender Sharma feels the Kashmir issue will not have much effect on the vote.
In a statement, he said, “We should emphasize today’s Britain by removing the division of the motherland.” Kashmir matters to the people there. And all the conflicts there will be resolved following India’s constitution and laws. This is by no means the issue of this election. We want to live in Britain, this time we have to make that decision.
However, Tanmanjeet Singh Dhesi, the first turbaned Sikh MP in Britain’s parliament, is not blown away by the issue. The Labor MP won for the first time in 2017. Tanmanjeet, a candidate from Berkshire’s Slav, has claimed the animosity of Indian-origin is very alarming. He explained that any debate about the Kashmir proposal presented by Jeremy Corbyn was misunderstood.
According to him, it was not their intention to oppose India in any way. They emphasized human rights. However, the proposal called for the acceptance of Kashmir as a disputed area and giving the Kashmiris the right to self-control following the UN resolution.
Meanwhile, Corbyn has put pressure on Twitter to withdraw the proposal, an organization called ‘Respect British Indians’. They represent more than 100+ Indian-origin organizations. This year’s election has 1.5 million votes of Indian origin. As a result, they want to keep it in their hands. A large section of Indian-born people have always been known as supporters of the Labor Party. At the time of David Cameron’s departure from the Conservative Party in the year of 2015.
Experts, of course, say that the only issue is not trying to influence the vote. Brexit, tax reform and other issues have become the main issue in this election. On top of this, if the anti-nationalist sentiment is worked out, it will be possible for the sub-continents tribes to vote.