1. BJP leader takes dig at Atal Bihari Vajpayee ? India should have attacked Pakistan in 2001, says RK Singh

BJP leader takes dig at Atal Bihari Vajpayee ? India should have attacked Pakistan in 2001, says RK Singh

Bharatiya Janata Party leader and former home secretary on Monday said India should have attacked Pakistan after the December 13, 2001 terror strike on Parliament.

By: | New Delhi | Updated: October 10, 2016 7:18 PM
According to the report, Pakistan's intelligence agency Inter-Service Intelligence (ISI) has given a free hand to JeM to avenge the surgical strikes by the Indian Army. (AP) According to the report, Pakistan’s intelligence agency Inter-Service Intelligence (ISI) has given a free hand to JeM to avenge the surgical strikes by the Indian Army. (AP)

Bharatiya Janata Party leader and former home secretary  on Monday said  India should have attacked Pakistan after the December 13, 2001 terror strike on  Parliament.

“After the parliament attack, we had mobilised troops, but did not act. We should have attacked Pakistan, as it was an act of war,” he said.

Responding to the reports that the Jaish-e Mohammed may attack Parliament, the former home secretary said, “Just want to convey to them that this will be crossing of ‘red line’.”

Indian intelligence agencies have received reports about Jaish-e-Mohammad’s (JeM) plans to execute a 2001 style attack on the Parliament to avenge the Indian Army’s surgical strikes along the Line of Control (LoC), reported by a leading daily

JeM may also target Delhi Secretariat, Akshardham and Lotus Temple, the report added.

According to the report, Pakistan’s intelligence agency Inter-Service Intelligence (ISI) has given a free hand to JeM to avenge the surgical strikes by the Indian Army.

On September 18, four heavily armed JeM militants had stormed a battalion headquarters of the Army in North Kashmir’s Uri town in the wee hours, killing 18 soldiers and injuring 19.

In retaliation to the attack, seven terror launch pads across the LoC were targeted by the army on the night of 28 September in a nearly five-hour-long operation during which heli-borne and ground forces were deployed.

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