View Full Version : China, Pakistan to open four new road links

24-03-06, 10:12
China, Pakistan to open four new road links

URUMQI, March 23 (SANA): China and Pakistan will open four new passenger and cargo road links in the first half of the year.

Two of the four roads are for cargo transportation and the other two are for passengers and they will be opened on May 1 and June 1 respectively, according to an agreement signed between the transport ministries of the two countries in Urumqi, capital of northwestern China's Xinjiang Uygur Autonomous Region.

The two cargo routes run from Kashi in southern Xinjiang to Pakistan's ports of Karachi, Qasim and Gwadar. The passenger linesare from Kashi and Taxkorgan, also in southern Xinjiang, to Pakistan's northern Gilgit and Sost Pass respectively.

The two transport ministries also agreed to have two regular meetings each year, held in Pakistan and China, to exchange information.

The number of road links between Pakistan and China will rise to eight

24-03-06, 17:17
[QUOTE=Unregistered]China, Pakistan to open four new road links

xitayning londondiki wetendishi ,londonda yashaydu ,xitay konsulida ishlamdu yaki dawamliq baramdu ,ashundaq bir nerse. putun teshkilatlarni tillaydu ,siyasiy herket qilghanlarni tillaydighini iniq ! uyghurlar londonda haraq ichken sorunghimu barmaydu ,namaz oqighanghimu shundaq .

24-03-06, 17:22
[prisoners from Tibet and one from Xinjiang (East Turkestan) in recent years, generally timed to coincide with specific periods of US-China engagement involving criticisms of Beijing's human rights record. Uyghur prisoner Rebiya Kadeer was released to the US in March 2005 after serving six years of an eight year sentence, soon before US Secretary of State Condoleeza Rice traveled to the PRC. Ngawang Sangdrol's release to the US in March 2003 after serving 11 years of a 21-year sentence came before a significant visit of the then Chinese President Jiang Zemin to America.

Phuntsog Nyidrol, who was serving the longest sentence of female political prisoners after Ngawang Sangdrol's 21 years, was released soon after the US State Department released its annual human rights report that found China guilty of 'serious human rights abuses' in Tibet, including "execution without due process, torture, arbitrary arrest, detention without public trial, and lengthy detention of Tibetans for peacefully expressing their political or religious views." The report was thought to lay the path for the US to table a critical resolution on China at the UN Commission of Human Rights meeting in Geneva that year.

Ngawang Sangdrol, who shared a cell with Phuntsog Nyidrol for several years, said today: "It is overwhelming to see Phuntsog Nyidrol again. In prison, she was always so strong, we thought she could do anything, and she had great self-confidence and courage. We had no chance to study in prison, but she was so hard-working in the labor tasks assigned to her, and very devoted in her Buddhist practice."

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