Islamabad: The Ministry of Information and Broadcasting released a statement saying “No to India” on Thursday and decided to halt cultural exchanges with India, including various stages of the entertainment.
“Various Indian products were suspended, and Pemra [Pakistan Electronic Media Regulatory Authority] has been advised to exercise caution in this regard and to prohibit the sale of Indian DTH weapons,” the Assistant Assistant to the Prime Minister said. The publisher of Dr. Firdous Ashiq Awan.
In a statement addressed by journalists, the recent closure of India in Kashmir has confirmed Quaid-i-Azam’s legitimacy.
“This is a conflict between two opinions. On the one hand, we have opened up to a more positive mindset. On the other hand, the Indian government has shown itself to be rebellious, offensive, and anti-Muslim.”
The government also banned watching Indian films in theaters
He added that the cultural exchange is undermining the views of the Pakistani youth and that it has to deal with the situation in India that exposes its false claims.
The Special Assistant also told reporters that the National Security Council had decided to form a group, then Pakistan would attack “Hindu” ideas from all sides.
This group will be a group of all relevant ministries and beat the composition of India in important organizations.
“Depending on the nature of this information, communication with foreign nationals will be regulated by the Ministry of Information, the Ministry of Foreign Affairs and the Department of Public Affairs (PublicPR),” said Dr No.
At the same time, he appealed to journalists to be cautious and confident. “I’m going to answer your questions, but I urge you not to pretend to tell a lie from the source, as this could endanger the country’s reputation in this regard.”
He added that at the current level, the conflict between India’s culture and culture is imminent, and journalists have a responsibility to take the lead and defeat India’s cultural attacks.
The government said the government was also banning watching Indian films in the national movie.
“Any other Indian movie will not be shown in any Pakistani film. Pakistan is banning Indian theater, cinemas and objects,” wrote a titter to the special assistant of Drs. Firdous Ashiq Awan, Minister of Information and Broadcasting.
Senior filmmaker and director Syed Noor welcomed the decision and said that India’s recent steps are not limited to war, and that Pakistan’s idea of stopping relations with India is correct.
Speaking about the APP, he said that the entertainment industry always supports Kashmiri people.
This is not the first time that Indian products are banned.
In early February, after the Indian Air Force crashed into a Pakistani airline, the Pakistan Movie and Television Exhibition Association raided Indian films and announced that it would not release Indian films in Pakistan.
Pemra was also advised by the government to take action against the ads made in India.