India has denied that PM Narendra Modi asked US President Donald Trump to intercede in the longstanding Kashmir struggle with Pakistan.
The Indian remote service tweeted that “no such solicitation” had been made, including that all issues with Pakistan were “talked about just reciprocally”.
Mr Trump’s case that he had been asked came as he facilitated Pakistan’s Prime Minister Imran Khan at the White House.
The two India and Pakistan guarantee all of Kashmir, however control just pieces of it.
Indian Foreign Minister S Jaishankar rehashed in the parliament that Mr Trump’s cases were not valid.
However, restriction MPs have requested that Mr Modi should address the parliament on this issue. Rahul Gandhi, who as of late surrendered as the head of principle resistance Congress party, tweeted that the outside service’s refusal wasn’t sufficient.
The neighbors have battled two wars over Kashmir, and pressures flared again in the Muslim-lion’s share an area in February prompting cross-outskirt air strikes.
Mr Trump had his first up close and personal gathering with Mr Khan on Monday at the Oval Office.
A short time later they addressed columnists and tended to an assortment of subjects.
At the point when PM Imran Khan was inquired as to whether the US could help in the 70-year-long contest among India and Pakistan in Kashmir, he stated: “Just the most dominant state headed by President Trump can unite the two nations,” as per a White House transcript.
Mr Trump then added: “So I was with Prime Minister Modi two weeks ago and we talked about this subject and he actually said, ‘Would you like to be a mediator, or arbitrator?’
“I said ‘where?’ He said: ‘Kashmir, because this has been going on for many, many years.’
“If I can help, I would love to be a mediator,” Mr Trump said.
Pakistan invites intervention by an outsider in Kashmir, while India says all issues should just be talked about reciprocally.
India immediately responded to the statement given by Donald Trump.
“We have seen [Mr Trump’s] remarks to the press. No such request has been made,” said Raveesh Kumar, India’s foreign ministry spokesman, in a tweet on Tuesday.
“It has been India’s consistent position that all outstanding issues with Pakistan are discussed only bilaterally.
“Any engagement with Pakistan would require an end to cross-border terrorism.”
Indian government official Shashi Tharoor censured Mr Trump’s comments, saying he didn’t have the “smallest thought of what he was discussing”.
“He has either not been briefed or not understood what Modi was saying,” he said on Twitter.
A military standoff in February tightened up strains between the neighbors over the area again when India requested a pre-emptive strike on what it said was a fear monger preparing camp in Pakistan.
It came after a dread assault in Indian-regulated Kashmir where a suicide aircraft murdered 44 Indian paramilitary police.
Since 1989, Kashmir has been writhed by standard scenes of savagery that have murdered in excess of 70,000 individuals