Indian and Chinese commanders hold parole at the border, calling for boycotting Chinese goods

NEW DELHI  Indian and Chinese military commanders held a second round of talks Monday to ease tensions on their competitive borders as China is militarily and financially strengthened after five decades of brutal conflict in India. The mood of the people in India is tough.

Indian government sources said the two-party core commanders had met in Moldova on the Chinese side of the Line of Actual Control, a de facto border that divides the Ladakh region of India from the Aksai Chin on the Chinese border.

After the brutal clash of June 15, the lower officers were involved in the first parade, with soldiers clashing with rocks, metal bars, and wooden clubs.

By blaming each other for the bloodshed, the two governments have tried to prevent the escalating tensions between the two nuclear-armed nations.

According to long-range protocols, the two terrorists escape from the firearms, and the last time a deadly confrontation occurred in 1967 was at the disputed border.

However, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs of India described the fight by China as "premeditated and planned" action, killing 20 Indian soldiers and wounding at least 76 others.

China has accused Indian soldiers of violating a military contract and forcing their soldiers into the Galvan Valley in Ladakh. The Indian minister said about 40 Chinese soldiers were killed, but China did not say how many casualties were reported.

Shocked by the death of his soldiers, Prime Minister Narendra Modi urged the national government not to threaten India to show how China humiliated its country in the 1962 war.

Members of an Indian traders' union have set up a pile of Chinese goods in the New Delhi market, emphasizing the expulsion of products nationwide from its northern neighbors.

The Confederation of All India Traders (CIT), which represents more than 70 million traders, has urged the federal and state governments to support the boycott of Chinese goods and cancel government contracts awarded to Chinese companies.

CIT National Secretary General Praveen Khandelwal, in a letter to the Chief Ministers of some Indian states, said that the country is full of rage and bitterness, not only militarily, but also financially.

China is India's second-largest trading partner in the fiscal year ending March 2019 with $ 87 billion in bilateral trade and $ 53.57 billion in the trade deficit in favor of China in any country.

The Traders Body, which advocates self-sufficiency and openly advocates Modi's nationalist policies, called on the Federal Trade Ministry to amend regulations and mandate e-commerce platforms to identify the country of origin for all products. Said

"Most e-commerce portals are selling Chinese goods for which the consumer is not aware," CAIT said in a statement.

The editor-in-chief of China's Global Times newspaper warned that "Indian nationalists need to cool down." Global Times is published by the People's Daily, the official newspaper of the ruling Communist Party of China.

Global Times Editor Hu Jijin said in a post on Twitter, "China's GDP is 5 times military spending compared to India."

Since coming to power in 2014, Modi has sought to improve relations with China, hosting Chinese President Xi Jinping at an informal summit in South India last year.

Conflict in the Himalayas means that Modi now has to re-trust relations with China, which is facing some of the toughest foreign policy questions ever.

"In the meantime, we stand at a historical crossroads," former Prime Minister Manmohan Singh said in a statement, "and our government's decisions and actions will have a profound impact on how the future generations will feel about us." "

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