Hurriyat Used To Play Bloody Game On Pak Directions: Dilbagh Singh

Blaming the Hurriyat Conference and other anti-peace elements, Jammu and Kashmir Director General of Police (DGP) Dilbagh Singh said that they used to play a “bloody game” in Kashmir at the behest of Pakistan.

“There were many thorns in the garden of peace that were removed by police along with security forces,” Singh said on Saturday. “Those remaining will be removed as well. It won’t take much time.”

DGP Singh said that Hurriyat and other anti-peace elements used to play a “bloody game” in Kashmir on behalf of their mentors across Pakistan.

“Almost all the anti-peace elements have been wiped out and those remaining will be cleared off soon,” Singh said while attending Pedal for Peace, an initiative to connect police directly with youth and people.

“While Pakistan is to blame for inciting violence and unrest in Kashmir, organisations such as Hurriyat and Jamaat e Islami (JeI) were also at the forefront, working at the behest of Pakistani agencies to spread radicalism,” said the top J&K cop.

Singh said that a vast amount of terror funding was playing a key role in its secessionist activities and that tracking down Hurriyat and Jamaat was the main reason that resulted in stone pelting incidents in Kashmir.

Congratulating the common people of Jammu and Kashmir, he said, “I want to congratulate the people of Kashmir who stood firm with the security forces in bringing down the graph of terrorism in Kashmir. We will flush out all these elements soon. We have lost precious lives at the hands of terrorists, which is very unfortunate. ” “I am glad to see downtown youth choosing sports and other competitive exams as their career,” he added.

Replying to a query about the security situation in Kashmir, Singh said, “The security situation has improved a lot in the valley. Today, a common man can heave a sigh of relief and breathe openly in free air.”

Regarding change taking place on the ground, Singh said that the Zainapora area of Shopian paints a different picture today. “The place was once the hub of militants where militants would openly shoot videos and circulate them on social media. Today, we have youth there who want a cricket field, a dispensary and a cricket academy,” he said.

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