Pakistan sends threatening letter to country sending threatening letter

Pakistan sends threatening letter to country sending threatening letter  Pakistan's foreign office says Pakistan has sent a threatening letter to a country sending threatening letters through diplomatic channels, while the United States has once again denied any involvement in the letter.  A statement issued by the Foreign Office on Thursday night did not mention the name of the country, but the name of the United States was mentioned in the speech of the Prime Minister of Pakistan the day before yesterday. no'... Came from 'another country'.  The Foreign Office said in a statement on Thursday that "in light of the decisions taken at the National Security Council meeting, diplomatic steps have been taken regarding the threatening letter."  Earlier, it was reported on Pakistan's local TV channels that Pakistan had summoned the Acting US Deputy Chief of Mission to the Foreign Office in protest of the threatening letter from the United States and had recorded the protest in accordance with diplomatic procedures. ۔  The details of the letter were presented at a meeting of the National Security Committee yesterday and the language used by the foreign official was declared non-diplomatic and it was decided to protest.  After the meeting, a statement was issued by the National Security Committee, according to which the 37th meeting of the National Security Committee was chaired by the Prime Minister and was attended by the Federal Ministers of Defense, Energy, Information, Interior, Finance, Human Rights, Planning and Development. Was  The statement said that the committee had termed the foreign correspondence as tantamount to serious interference in Pakistan's internal affairs.  The Prime Minister of Pakistan, while addressing a meeting of the ruling party at the Parade Ground in Islamabad on March 27, waved a leaflet which he said was a threatening letter written to him by a country.  He alleged that the opposition was trying to overthrow his government with the help of money coming from abroad, as evidenced by a written letter which he could not disseminate in the national interest. However, he later agreed to show the same letter to senior journalists and representatives of parliamentary parties.   No-confidence motion: Can constitutional vacuum save Imran Khan? Opposition parties have denied the allegations in a statement issued Friday stating "Similar, baseless allegations concerning Imran Khan's party have been made more than once.  The State Department declined to comment in response to a question posed during a press briefing.  In a press briefing on Thursday, a journalist had asked him, "Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan has said in his speech that there is a threatening letter which contains evidence of an external conspiracy against his government." Apparently, in the event of a slippery slope, he has named the United States behind the threat. What is your reaction to that? '  In response to this question, US State Department spokesman Ned Price said: "We are monitoring the situation in Pakistan. We respect and support the constitutional process of Pakistan. Support the rule of law. As far as these allegations are concerned, there is no truth in them.  It may be recalled that Prime Minister Imran Khan had said yesterday that he had received the letter on March 7, 2022. On this issue, questions are being asked in the Pakistani media as to why the Prime Minister kept this a secret from March 7 to March 27 and revealed it in a meeting instead of the relevant forums.  It is also being questioned why the US representative was not protested at the OIC meeting and why it is being used on a special occasion to accuse the united opposition.  Prime Minister Imran Khan has insisted that he has evidence which he has shown on relevant forums and has appealed to the elected representatives to think before voting against him in the no-confidence motion. They are not unknowingly becoming part of any international conspiracy.

Pakistan's foreign office says Pakistan has sent a threatening letter to a country sending threatening letters through diplomatic channels, while the United States has once again denied any involvement in the letter.

A statement issued by the Foreign Office on Thursday night did not mention the name of the country, but the name of the United States was mentioned in the speech of the Prime Minister of Pakistan the day before yesterday. no'... Came from 'another country'.

The Foreign Office said in a statement on Thursday that "in light of the decisions taken at the National Security Council meeting, diplomatic steps have been taken regarding the threatening letter."

Earlier, it was reported on Pakistan's local TV channels that Pakistan had summoned the Acting US Deputy Chief of Mission to the Foreign Office in protest of the threatening letter from the United States and had recorded the protest in accordance with diplomatic procedures. ۔

The details of the letter were presented at a meeting of the National Security Committee yesterday and the language used by the foreign official was declared non-diplomatic and it was decided to protest.

After the meeting, a statement was issued by the National Security Committee, according to which the 37th meeting of the National Security Committee was chaired by the Prime Minister and was attended by the Federal Ministers of Defense, Energy, Information, Interior, Finance, Human Rights, Planning and Development. Was

The statement said that the committee had termed the foreign correspondence as tantamount to serious interference in Pakistan's internal affairs.

The Prime Minister of Pakistan, while addressing a meeting of the ruling party at the Parade Ground in Islamabad on March 27, waved a leaflet which he said was a threatening letter written to him by a country.

He alleged that the opposition was trying to overthrow his government with the help of money coming from abroad, as evidenced by a written letter which he could not disseminate in the national interest. However, he later agreed to show the same letter to senior journalists and representatives of parliamentary parties.

No-confidence motion: Can constitutional vacuum save Imran Khan?
Opposition parties have denied the allegations in a statement issued Friday stating "Similar, baseless allegations concerning Imran Khan's party have been made more than once.

The State Department declined to comment in response to a question posed during a press briefing.

In a press briefing on Thursday, a journalist had asked him, "Pakistani Prime Minister Imran Khan has said in his speech that there is a threatening letter which contains evidence of an external conspiracy against his government." Apparently, in the event of a slippery slope, he has named the United States behind the threat. What is your reaction to that? '

In response to this question, US State Department spokesman Ned Price said: "We are monitoring the situation in Pakistan. We respect and support the constitutional process of Pakistan. Support the rule of law. As far as these allegations are concerned, there is no truth in them.

It may be recalled that Prime Minister Imran Khan had said yesterday that he had received the letter on March 7, 2022. On this issue, questions are being asked in the Pakistani media as to why the Prime Minister kept this a secret from March 7 to March 27 and revealed it in a meeting instead of the relevant forums.

It is also being questioned why the US representative was not protested at the OIC meeting and why it is being used on a special occasion to accuse the united opposition.

Prime Minister Imran Khan has insisted that he has evidence which he has shown on relevant forums and has appealed to the elected representatives to think before voting against him in the no-confidence motion. They are not unknowingly becoming part of any international conspiracy.  
Previous Post Next Post