- Pakistan has now resorted to using drones to infiltrate big volumes of narcotics into Kashmir.
- Dilbag Singh, the chief of police in Jammu and Kashmir, has even called Pakistani narco-terrorism "the greatest problem."
For years, Pakistan has been accused of harbouring terrorists on its territory and in its occupied territories, with sources claiming that more than 20 terrorist training camps operate in the country and Pakistan-controlled Kashmir (PoK).
According to a Global Watch Analysis study, Pakistan’s Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) continues to aid and abet terrorism through terrorist organisations such as Lashkar-e-Taiba (LeT), Jaish-e-Muhammad (JeM), and Hizbul Mujahideen (HM).
According to sources, Pakistan’s infrastructure for recruiting, training, and infiltrating militants into Jammu and Kashmir remains intact.
According to author Roland Jacquard, there are more than 20 terrorist training centres functioning in Pakistan and PoK.
According to reports, 140-145 terrorists are present in these launching sites, waiting for the opportune chance to invade.
In the paper, the author stated that it is critical to keep pressure on the Pakistan Army and government to reverse their strategy of supporting terror groups in order to prevent long-term stability.
He also urged numerous international organisations, including the United Nations, the European Union, and the Financial Action Task Force (FATF), to fully participate in the effort.
Meanwhile, Islamabad is employing narco-terrorism as a new weapon in its proxy war against India in the Kashmir valley to target youths and channel cash for Pakistan-backed terror activities.
Pakistan has now resorted to using drones to infiltrate big volumes of narcotics into Kashmir.
Dilbag Singh, the chief of police in Jammu and Kashmir, has even called Pakistani narco-terrorism “the greatest problem.”