India on Friday raised its concern with China’s new Premier Li Keqiang over recent incursion by the People’s Liberation Army troops in the Ladakh region, calling for steps to ensure that such incident
External affairs minister Salman Khurshid's visit to China despite opposition from several quarters in India, reflects the stability of bilateral relations and the importance New Delhi attaches to its
China and India should “examine” the recent border stand off in Depsang Valley in Ladakh and be able to resolve such incidents “much quicker” in the future, external affairs minister Salman Khurshid said today.
Tacitly acknowledging the withdrawal of its troops from Depsang Valley in Ladakh, China today said the “stand off incident” with India was resolved through “fruitful consultations”, keeping the larger interests of bilateral relations in mind.
China today declined to give any timeline for withdrawal of its troops from Depsang valley in Ladakh but said the issue that has sparked new tensions in bilateral ties “will be properly resolved soon through negotiations”.
Over 110 people were killed and more than 3,000 injured today when a powerful 7.0-magnitude earthquake rocked southwest China’s Sichuan province, causing massive destruction in a region that suffered a catastrophic quake in 2008.
Xi Jinping was today named as China’s new president and head of the military succeeding Hu Jintao, completing a generational transition of power in the world’s most populous country.
China on Thursday cautioned India against any “unilateral” attempt to pursue oil exploration in the disputed South China Sea, saying that it is opposed to nations outside the region intervening in the