After the abolition of the special constitutional status of Indian-administered Kashmir, where curfew, sanctions and tallies have been in place for the past 50 days and the internet and telephone system has been suspended, the residents of the UN General Assembly September 27 There are many expectations from the meeting.
Whether it's a shopkeeper, a local journalist, a university student or a waiter working at a local hotel: If you ask any questions, you get the answer, 'Let's see what happens after September 27.'
What will happen at the UN meeting on September 27?
India and Pakistan's Prime Ministers will address the UN General Assembly meeting on September 27. On the one hand, Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi will defend the abolition of his constitutional status in Kashmir, while Prime Minister of Pakistan Imran Khan, along with his initiative, focuses on global leaders on human rights abuses. Will try
. For weeks, almost all parts of Kashmir have been waiting for a major announcement after Friday's speeches in the UN House.
These expectations have warmed the rumors and speculation in the valley. Somewhere it seems that the Indian government will withdraw its decision to abolish Article 370, so it is speculated that Pakistan may attack India. Somewhere in the valley there is a danger of a terrorist incident, some think that Kashmir will be 'liberated' after September 27. People have postponed all their important work until September 27th.
More than seven weeks have elapsed since the end of the constitutional status of Indian-administered Kashmir.
BBC correspondent Vinit Khar visited India-administered Kashmir and learned that life in most parts of the valley had not yet come to normal.
After several weeks of intense protests and closures, the restrictions have now been restricted to the Internet and mobile phones, but a silent protest by the people continues. Business and educational activities are suspended, and routines are stagnant due to the lack of communication facilities.
The closure of the Internet and the telephone has cut the valley from the outside world, with the most affected IT companies emerging in the valley, which rely on the Internet.
Much of Kashmir's economy depends on tourism, horticulture, carpeting and mattressing. India's limited flow of traffic and entry into Kashmir has also affected the tourism sector.
According to Kashmir Chamber of Commerce and Industry data, from August 5, the economy of Kashmir has suffered a loss of 10,000 crore. The business life is suspended due to a 50-day strike. According to available data, about three to four million people who have come to Kashmir from Bihar or other Indian states have returned from Kashmir. These men worked in hair cutting, carpentry, painting, electrician, packing, beauty parlors.
Security forces and policemen are seen patrolling everywhere in Indian-administered Kashmir. Political leaders have been arrested or detained