PM Modi, in preparation for giving a big message on Taliban and bigotry in UN General Assembly, was heard in SCO


In this week’s General Assembly of the United Nations, PM Narendra Modi can raise the issue of the violent rule of Taliban in Afghanistan. Earlier on September 17, while addressing the Shanghai Cooperation Organization meeting, PM Narendra Modi had given an important message about bigotry and violence. Addressing in the presence of Pakistan PM Imran Khan, PM Narendra Modi had said that the way the fundamentalist forces are strengthening in the region, it is weakening the atmosphere of peace, security and trust. It is believed that PM Narendra Modi is going to talk on this issue in the United Nations program as well.

He had said in the SCO summit that this organization should build a good network by taking together Islamic groups with liberal, tolerant and inclusive views in India. He appealed to all countries to make efforts to deal with bigotry. PM Narendra Modi is scheduled to address the United Nations General Assembly on 25 September. During this, he will talk about ways to fight political Islam and what is needed to counter radical forces. In fact, by making Islam a weapon, forces like the Taliban have occupied Afghanistan and established a violent regime.

The first SCO summit was after the withdrawal of US troops

This was the first SCO summit after the withdrawal of US and NATO forces from Afghanistan and the rule of the Taliban, in which PM Narendra Modi openly opposed terrorism. After the establishment of Taliban rule, a big question has arisen about the future of the people of Afghanistan and regional peace. With its antics so far, the Taliban has once again proved that it has not changed much compared to before. In the SCO summit, PM Narendra Modi expressed concern about bigotry on the one hand, while on the other hand, he also mentioned about the rich heritage of Islam in India.


PM Narendra Modi talked on these 5 points in SCO

During this, PM Narendra Modi talked on 5 points. First, he spoke of an inclusive, tolerant and compassionate nature of Islam in India. Second, Islam has been a part of the region for centuries. Third, he also spoke of seeing the war on terrorism as separate from religion and protecting Islam from political use. Fourth, he also referred to the old spiritual ties between India and West Asia. Fifth, he also denied the talk of a clash of civilizations.



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