Indian troops ready for LAC in winter to ease stalemate

Indian troops ready for LAC in winter to ease stalemate, eighth round of military talks

Indo-Chinese forces are ready to deploy in the snow and winter on the 1,597 km long Line of Actual Control (LAC). Meanwhile, news is coming that the eighth round of military and diplomatic talks between the two countries is expected to take place within the next week.

According to senior officials, the two sides do not seem anxious to restore peace in the stalemate at the moment, but they have decided to keep the channels of dialogue open at both the military command and diplomatic levels. Negotiations are also important to ensure that no adversity is repeated at deadlocked points.

The People’s Liberation Army (PLA) has proposed that both sides first remove weapons and artillery from there and then start an infantry shift. The Indian side is very clear that armored units cannot be withdrawn, as these territories and powers can benefit opponents.

Read more- India-China corps commander level meeting lasted for more than 11 hours, important things to know

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Let us tell you that the seventh meeting of the corps commander level lasted for more than 11 hours. In the seventh round of military talks, Beijing was asked to restore the status quo before April and withdraw Chinese troops completely from all aspects of the dispute. Official sources said. He said the corps commander level talks in East Ladakh were held on Indian soil in the Chusul area along the Line of Actual Control (LAC) at around 12 noon and continued even after 8.30 pm.

With the border dispute entering its sixth month and India and China deploying about 100,000 troops at high altitudes, there is little chance of an initial solution to the dispute, which is preparing to escalate. There was no official statement on the talks, but sources said the agenda was to finalize a draft for the withdrawal of troops from all controversial issues. The Indian delegation is led by Lieutenant General Harinder Singh, the 14th Corps Commander in Leh, and Naveen Srivastava, Joint Secretary for East Asia at the Ministry of External Affairs.

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Read more- Top ministers, army officials reviewed the situation in Ladakh before the corps commander’s talks

An official from the Chinese Foreign Ministry is also expected to be part of the Chinese delegation. Sources said that during the talks, India insisted that China withdraw its troops from all disputed areas quickly and completely and restore the status quo in all areas of East Ladakh before April. The stalemate began on May 5.


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