India and Pakistan ON BRINK OF WAR after ceasefire BROKEN by ‘deplorable war crimes'

The two neighbouring countries, which have a combined population of more than 1.5 billion, have been involved in tit-for-tat attacks even after February’s ceasefire.

Pakistan confirmed it had suffered casualties along its border and reprimanded the Indian Deputy High Commissioner in Islamabad.

A ceasefire, which has been place since February, is in danger of collapsing due both sides attacking each other.

In a strongly worded statement, the Pakistan Foreign Office accused its neighbour of committing war crimes.

The statement said: “Indian troops intentionally targeted innocent civilians travelling in a civil bus in Bagsar Sector.

“This is not only in clear violation of existing arrangement but also unethical and immoral.

“The Indian forces along the Line of Control and the Working boundary are continuously targeting civilian populated areas with heavy weapons.

“This unprecedented escalation in ceasefire violations by India is continuing from the year 2017 when the Indian forces committed 1970 ceasefire violations.

“The deliberate targeting of civilian populated areas is indeed deplorable and contrary to human dignity, international human rights and humanitarian laws.

“The ceasefire violations by India are a threat to regional peace and security and may lead to a strategic miscalculation.”

Pakistan Military Sources also estimated dozens of people have been killed or injured in the latest border problems.

However, the Indian Army accused Pakistan of sending Border Action Teams into its territory and refused to stop their attacks.

Indian military sources told The Print the military would continue to use artillery to attack Pakistan’s border towns if violations around the Line of Control continued.

Pakistan was censured by Facebook earlier this week when Facebook and Twitter announcing the removal of sites due to the amount of anti-Indian propaganda being spewed from them.

The dispute between India and Pakistan has spanned decades and centres around disputes over Kashmir and border arguments.