India announces to attend IWT talks in Pakistan

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NEWS DESK

India announced on Friday that it will attend the meeting of Permanent Indus Commission (PIC) on Indus Water Treaty (IWT) dispute to be held in Lahore this month.

PIC is a bilateral commission on Indian and Pakistani officials that was created to manage and implement goals of the IWT.

The agreement covers the three eastern rivers of Ravi, Beas and Sutlej, along with their tributaries, and the three western rivers of Indus, Jhelum, Chenab and their tributaries.

The current dispute exists regarding India building Kishenganga (330 Mega Watts) and Ratle (850 Mega Watts) hydroelectric power plants on Kishenganga and Chenab rivers, respectively. Pakistan strongly condemned this violation and has accused India of buying time to complete the disputed projects.

India announced on Friday that it will attend the meeting of Permanent Indus Commission (PIC) on Indus Water Treaty (IWT) dispute to be held in Lahore this month.

PIC is a bilateral commission on Indian and Pakistani officials that was created to manage and implement goals of the IWT.

The agreement covers the three eastern rivers of Ravi, Beas and Sutlej, along with their tributaries, and the three western rivers of Indus, Jhelum, Chenab and their tributaries.

The current dispute exists regarding India building Kishenganga (330 Mega Watts) and Ratle (850 Mega Watts) hydroelectric power plants on Kishenganga and Chenab rivers, respectively. Pakistan strongly condemned this violation and has accused India of buying time to complete the disputed projects.

India announced on Friday that it will attend the meeting of Permanent Indus Commission (PIC) on Indus Water Treaty (IWT) dispute to be held in Lahore this month.

PIC is a bilateral commission on Indian and Pakistani officials that was created to manage and implement goals of the IWT.

The agreement covers the three eastern rivers of Ravi, Beas and Sutlej, along with their tributaries, and the three western rivers of Indus, Jhelum, Chenab and their tributaries.

The current dispute exists regarding India building Kishenganga (330 Mega Watts) and Ratle (850 Mega Watts) hydroelectric power plants on Kishenganga and Chenab rivers, respectively. Pakistan strongly condemned this violation and has accused India of buying time to complete the disputed projects.

 

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