As Nana Vaisa Nati, upset by the defeat of 1965, Zulfikar said in UN- Indian dogs are leaving, other countries gave such response


India had the upper hand militarily at the time of the 1965 war, United Nations Secretary-General U Thant brought the matter to the Security Council on 3 September 1965. First PM Shastri decided to send MC Chagla as our representative.

Bilawal Bhutto, in a press conference on the sidelines of the United Nations Security Council session in America, told the Government of India to be influenced by Hitler instead of Mahatma Gandhi. Pakistani Foreign Minister had also made indecent remarks about Prime Minister Narendra Modi and Rashtriya Swayamsevak Sangh. Bilawal had called PM Modi the butcher of Gujarat. By the way, let us tell you that this is not the first time that such indecent language has been used by the Bhutto family regarding India and Indians. Earlier, Bilawal’s maternal grandfather and former Pakistan PM Zulfikar Ali Bhutto had also referred to Indians as dogs.

1965 The war began with Pakistan’s Operation Desert Hawk in the Run of Kutch in April. India captured Hajipir on 28 August. Soon after this, Pakistan started its third Operation Grand Slam. Entering India from Chhamb on 1 September, he reached Akhnoor bridge. To divert Pakistan’s attention from here, India opened the Punjab front on 6 September and the troops reached Barki, Lahore was not far away. In 1965 the Pakistanis had militarily underestimated India. They didn’t succeed. India had the upper hand militarily at the time of the 1965 war, United Nations Secretary-General U Thant brought the matter to the Security Council on 3 September 1965. First PM Shastri decided to send MC Chagla as our representative. But then Bhutto decided to send his Foreign Minister, Sardar Swaran Singh, to counter the Kashmir raga and rancor. Singh and Bhutto had known each other since they had been negotiating for about six months, and Singh had a great gift of being able to speak for long periods of time.

In 1965, Natwar Singh, posted on India’s Permanent Mission to the United Nations, told in an article written in the English newspaper The Hindu that he told Foreign Minister Swaran Singh, ‘Sir, we have to do something. Bhutto makes such offensive speeches, and gets away with it, and we need to send a strong message to the UNSC. So they said, “What should we do?” Brijesh Mishra and Natwar Singh said, “The next time he speaks, we will walk out.” Till now neither Swaran Singh nor G. Parthasarathy had done anything so unconventional. But we remained adamant, so Swaran Singh called up PM Shastri. Shastriji said, “Sardar sahib you are on the spot, you decide what to do.

Sardar Sahib asked the question of order. Bhutto objected. Swaran Singh continued to speak. At the end of his speech, all four of us: Singh, Parthasarathy, Mishra and I stood up and walked out. As we walked out, Bhutto said, “The Indian dogs are leaving.” But Bhutto’s point-scoring speech was short-sighted, and our walk out had a major impact on the UNSC. Everyone was stunned by our reaction to Bhutto’s speech, he lost interest in talks with India and Pakistan on Kashmir. As a result, there was hardly any reference to Kashmir for the next few decades in the UNSC, except in a resolution after the 1971 war. At the same time, strong reaction was given on the objectionable language of Bhutto from other countries as well.

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