Violence has turned Kashmir into battlefield: Geelani

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Srinagar

Chairman Hurriyat (g) Conference, Syed Ali Geelani, in a telephonic address to the mourners of the slain Saqib Ahmad, who was killed in Khanmoh during encounter with government forces said the violence in Kashmir has touched new heights of alarming line and violence has turned this beautiful place into a battlefield and there seems to be no end to it.

Hurriyat (g) chairman Syed Ali Geelani on Tuesday said that Delhi instead of accepting ground realities is hell-bent to suppress us with its “military might”, and reiterated his pledge to take the movement to its logical end and will never allow anybody to barter the precious blood of “martyrs”.

The Hurriyat spokesman said that we need to be aware of this and we are duty bound to safeguard their sacrifices and should desist from such activities which prove detrimental for our movement.

Hailing the “sacrifices rendered by youth”, Hurriyat chairman in a statement said that their blood is precious than Haram-e-Paak and the people who bargain these sacrifices for their personal gains are those consciousness people who betray their milli-interests and will definitely get punished for such deeds in the hereafter.

Stressing upon people in general and youth in particular, Hurriyat chairman said that we need to strengthen our faith, avoid miss deeds and nourish the Islamic culture in our homes and society without indulging in sectarian hatred and social evils.

Meanwhile, expressing his grave concern on the deteriorating health condition of Hurriyat leader Hakeem Abdul Rashid lodged in Kotbalwal jail, Hurriyat (g) Conference General Secretary Haji Gh. Nabi Sumji said that our prisoners face the wrath of communal frenzy at the hands of fascist jail authorities.

Sumji made a fervent appeal to the United Nations Human Rights Commission and other human rights organizations to at least show their concern for this illegal detention of the Kashmiri political prisoners who are forced to live under constant mental, physical and psychological stress thousands of miles away from their homeland.

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