File photo: Pakistan Prime Minister Imran Khan. Photograph:( AFP )
The missile tests are nothing but a continuation of the Pakistan government's false call for help.
After failed diplomatic efforts, threats of nuclear war Pakistan is reportedly going to test its Ghaznavi surface-to-surface missile from a flight test range in Balochistan.
The test will be tracked at the national development complex ground control station in Sindh.
These tests are a last-ditch effort from Pakistan to try and internationalise Kashmir — something it has failed to do multiple times over the last few weeks.
Now Pakistan had closed its airspace for the period from August twenty-eight to August thirty-first, and now it seems clear as to why this decision was taken.
The airspace closure was probably in light of the reported missile tests.
Pakistan had issued a notice to airmen that the Sonmiani base in Balochistan has been activated and all ships were asked to steer clear due to an incoming missile.
Reports also indicate that Pakistan had informed India about the missile tests on August twenty-sixth, keeping with the confidence-building measures adopted between the two countries in 2005.
According to the agreement, both countries are supposed to inform each other about missile tests, three days before the actual testing.
The Indian government, however, seems unperturbed by the possible missile tests.
The tests have reportedly been attributed to the huge pressure on Imran Khan from anti-India elements within his country to take some sort of action.
So the missile tests are nothing but a continuation of the Pakistan government's false call for help.