India threatened with ‘retaliation’ as China tensions soar – Warned ‘country is fragile’

The Taiwanese foreign minister Joseph Wu spoke to his Indian counterpart Geeta Mohan on the need for both countries to share intelligence on China. Responding, the editor-in-chief of the Chinese state-run news site The Global Times outlined a counter move that China could make after the intelligence-sharing suggestion sparked fury. The news site is affiliated to China’s Communist Party-controlled newspaper The China Daily.

Editor-in-chief Hu Xijin tweeted: “While Indian social powers play with the Taiwan question, they must know that we could support separatist forces in northeast India and restoration of Sikkim.

“These could be our potential retaliation cards.

“Indian nationalists should be self-conscious. Their country is fragile.”

China was enraged when Indian media reported on Taiwan’s national day and event allowed Taiwanese banners to be placed near the Chinese embassy in New Delhi.

The Chinese embassy in New Delhi released a letter addressed to Indian media, asking it to respect the “One China” policy ahead of Taiwan’s national day.

Under Beijing’s “One China” policy, Taiwan is considered an integral part of China, and countries that recognise its independence draw the wrath of the Chinese Communist Party’s leadership.

The letter from the Chinese embassy in India stated: “Calling India to honour the commitment to “One-China” policy.

“These facts are recognised by UN resolution and constitute the universal consensus of the international community.

JUST INUS pushes Beijing as Trump sends warships to South China Sea

“Look at the East China Sea.

“I’m sure Japan also has plenty of problems in dealing with China.

“The disputed water is being intruded repeatedly in the last few months.

“I’m sure the countries surrounding South China Sea have also seen the same problem and we also noticed the dispute along the India-China border.”

Daily Express

The Daily Express is a daily national middle-market tabloid newspaper in the United Kingdom. Published in London, it is the flagship of Express Newspapers, owned by publisher Reach plc. It was first published as a broadsheet in 1900 by Sir Arthur Pearson. Its sister paper, the Sunday Express, was launched in 1918.

Related Articles

Leave a Reply

Back to top button