Pakistan Wednesday marked the first anniversary of its standoff with New Delhi in which it shot down and captured an Indian pilot in the disputed Himalayan region of Kashmir.
The February 2019 scuffle was the first dogfight between the nuclear-armed nations in decades.
Pakistan’s army on Wednesday flew teams of reporters to the site where Wing Commander Abhinandan Varthaman was captured in Pakistani-administered Kashmir.
“They responded with full confidence,” he added.
The two countries pulled back from the brink of war after Pakistan returned the downed pilot to India.
The February 2019 tit-for-tat air strikes followed a suicide bombing claimed by a Pakistan-based militant group that killed 41 Indian troops in Indian-controlled Kashmir.
Tensions also recently spiraled when New Delhi revoked the partial autonomy of Indian Kashmir in August.
Pakistan has repeatedly likened Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi to Hitler and called for international intervention.
“My appeal to the international community is that this is the time to take action, to ask where this huge subcontinent is heading, it is not a concern of Pakistan, it will concern the whole of world” Khan said.
US President Donald Trump offered to mediate the dispute, but India refused, stating that the matter is a bilateral issue between New Delhi and Islamabad.
Last year Pakistan installed a life-size statue of handlebar-moustached Varthaman in one of its museums, invoking the ire of India’s media.
Kashmir has been divided between India and Pakistan since independence in 1947, and has been the spark of two wars and numerous flare-ups between the two nuclear-armed foes.