Islamabad 26, September 2011. The Chairman of Jammu and Kashmir People’s Freedom League Muhammad Farooq Rehmani while terming the current security and political climate of South Asia for the resolution of Kashmir inadequate, tense and embroidered, has urged that the people of Kashmir will reject any decision within Indian constitution, which bars them from exercising their right for self -determination in line with the UNCIP resolutions; their urges and aspirations and the sacrifices they have been giving for the past 62 years. Interlocutors
Muhammad Farooq Rehmani reminded that although the forcibly occupied state lived under terrible fear since 1947, but it was during the last two decades that Kashmir suffered more because of the new inhuman laws imposed by Indian government in the state. Killings of innocent civilians and illegal detentions, he said had turned Kashmir into a security state, where there were no civil and political liberties and rights, and people remained at the mercy of police, and agencies of the regime. In this situation, he said, “India’s interlocutors for Kashmir have made it clear that they will offer a solution within the constitution of India. Obviously the cat is out of the bag and that too when marriage hall diplomacy has been unfolded to set out a new course of “reconciliation” by politicians and academicians in Jammu and Kashmir,” He said that unnatural and unjust ways and approaches to the Kashmir problem in the form of different agreements had failed in the past; and the fate of the present moves would also be not different; the Kashmir will continue to remain a festering wound unless and until the solution was not brought out according to the aspirations of the people, and internationally recognized moral values and democratic principles and resolutions of the World Body.
Muhammad Farooq Rehmani said that the Kashmiris always wanted and demanded freedom and right of self -determination under the United Nation’s terms of reference; and as pledged by both India and Pakistan from time to time, as a matter of fact emanating from the Independence Act, 1947. If, he said, India had apprehensions regarding outcome of the plebiscite, then she should accept a tripartite dialogue with Pakistan and true Kashmiri representatives to settle the dispute permanently in a peaceful and honorable manner. No other formula keeping Kashmiris out or on second fiddle will work, he concluded in his review of the current situation of Kashmir.