The Tashkent Declaration was a peace agreement between India and Pakistan to resolve the Indo-Pakistani War of 1965 (August 5, 1965 – September 23, 1965). It was signed in Tashkent, the capital of Uzbekistan, which in turn was part of one of the republics composed of the USSR. The main objective was to re-establish economic and diplomatic relations in the countries concerned, to stay away from the internal and external affairs of the other and to work for the advancement of bilateral relations. K. Each party has thirty days from the date of ratification to evacuate the territories it currently occupies beyond the ceasefire line that has just been established. Before the expiry of this thirty-day period, they shall not be movements to areas to be retaken by either Party under this Agreement, unless it is a reciprocal agreement between the local commanders. (a) the line between MANAWAR and the south bank of the JHELUM River near URUSA (including India) is the fine now defined by the factual positions which are the subject of an agreement between the two parties. Where no agreement has yet been reached, the line must be as follows: the declaration concluded at the time only the hostilities between India and Pakistan, but left open the Kashmir issue between the two sides and neither side has been able to reach an agreement to date. B. The duly authorised delegations of India and Pakistan concluded the following agreement: the delegation of Uzbekistan, led by its Minister of home affairs Pulat Bobojonov, met with an Indian delegation led by Mr Amit Shah, Minister of home affairs of the Union, during its bilateral visit to India from 20 to 23 November 2019 in New Delhi. A security cooperation agreement was signed by the two ministers in the various areas of counter-terrorism, trafficking and trafficking in human beings.
The First Indo-Pakistani War, also known as the First Kashmir War (22 October 1947 – 5 January 1949), took place shortly after the independence of India and Pakistan. A ceasefire agreement led to the creation of the Line of Control (LOC) as the de facto border between India and Pakistan in Kashmir. The agreement was negotiated by Soviet Prime Minister Alexei Kossygin, who had invited the parties to Tashkent. The parties agreed to withdraw all armed forces from posts held before 5 August 1965; re-establish diplomatic relations; and to discuss economic, refugee and other issues. The deal was criticized in India for not containing a non-war pact or renunciation of guerrilla aggression in Kashmir. C. The ceasefire line described above is drawn on a one-inch map (if available) and then checked on the spot by local commanders on each side, with the support of United Nations military observers, in order to eliminate any no man`s land. If the local commanders do not reach an agreement, the matter is referred to the Commission`s military adviser, whose decision is final. After this verification, the military adviser issues each high command with a blocked map of the final ceasefire line. E.
In all arrangements that may be made under this Agreement, troops shall remain at least 500 metres from the ceasefire line, unless the KTSHANGANGA River constitutes the line. Points deemed inclusive for one party may be occupied by that party, but the troops of the other party must remain at a distance of 500 meters. . . .