BANGLADESH ARMY CHIEF CALLS ON INDIA’S INTERIOR MINISTER IN NEW DELHI|

NATURAL WITH HINDI AND ENGLISH SPEECH

DURATION: 1.54

SOURCE: ANI

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Bangladesh army chief calls on India’s interior minister in New Delhi

EDITORS PLEASE NOTE: THIS EDIT CONTAINS CONVERTED 4:3 MATERIAL

KEYWORDS: General Abu Belal Muhammad Shafiul Huq, Rajnath Singh, Syed Muazzam Ali, Kiren Rijiju, Land Boundary Agreement, India, Bangladesh

Bangladeshi Chief of Army Staff, General Abu Belal Muhammad Shafiul Huq, meets India’s Interior Minister, Rajnath Singh, in national capital New Delhi.

SHOWS:

NEW DELHI, INDIA (SEPTEMBER 09, 2015) (ORIGINALLY 4:3) (ANI – NO ACCESS ARD)

1. BANGLADESH CHIEF OF ARMY STAFF, GENERAL ABU BELAL MUHAMMAD SHAFIUL HUQ, SHAKING HANDS WITH INDIA’S JUNIOR INTERIOR MINSTER KIREN RIJIJU

2. CLOSE OF HUQ

3. HUQ SHAKING HANDS WITH DIRECTOR GENERAL OF INDIA’S PARAMILITARY, BORDER SECURITY FORCE, D K PATHAK

4. RIJIJU AND HIGH COMMISSIONER OF BANGLADESH IN INDIA, SYED MUAZZAM ALI, SHAKING HANDS

5. RIJIJU AND PATHAK SEATED

6. HUQ, ALI AND OFFICIALS SEATED

7. VARIOUS OF OFFICIALS SEATED

9. CLOSE OF HUQ TALKING

10. INDIA’S INTERIOR MINISTER, RAJNATH SINGH, SHAKING HANDS WITH HUQ

11. SINGH SHAKING HANDS WITH OFFICIALS

12. SINGH, HUQ, OFFICIALS SEATED

13. CLOSE OF SINGH

14. VARIOUS OF MEETING

15. EXTERIOR OF INTERIOR MINISTER’S OFFICE

16. (SOUNDBITE) (Hindi and English) HIGH COMMISSIONER OF BANGLADESH IN INDIA, SYED MUAZZAM ALI, SAYING:”Here we are having meeting with Indian leadership and counterparts. This courtesy call and meetings are very helpful to further strengthen all bilateral cooperation between the two countries. India and Bangladesh, as you know, enjoys very friendly and cooperative ties. The recent land boundary agreement has taken our relationship to new heights and we are hopeful that the visits of this nature will further consolidate our relationship.”

17. CLOSE OF A VEHICLE WITH BANGLADESHI FLAG

STORY: Bangladeshi Chief of Army Staff, General Abu Belal Muhammad Shafiul Huq, met India’s Interior Minister, Rajnath Singh, in national capital New Delhi on Wednesday (September 09).

Speaking on the occasion, Singh said that the age-old strong relations between India and Bangladesh are based on mutual understanding and confidence.

Singh said that the two countries are able to resolve issues amicably and the cultural and socio-economic relations are growing rapidly.

The issue of fishermen drifting unknowingly into each other’s territorial waters was mentioned in the meeting, and it was agreed that the return of such people to their respective countries should be further expedited.

Singh appreciated the cordial implementation of the Land Boundary Agreement between the two countries.

On the issue of people desirous of shifting to India by disposing off their immovable property, it was pointed out by the Bangladeshi delegation that the joint working group of the two countries is seized of the matter. Such people will be helped by the respective Deputy Commissioners to enable them to sell their immovable property at remunerative market prices.

Huq also called on Junior Interior Minister, Kiren Rijiju, and senior officials of the interior ministry.

Meanwhile, High Commissioner of Bangladesh in India, Syed Muazzam Ali, who accompanied Huq in the meeting, hailed the meeting.

“Here we are having meeting with Indian leadership and counterparts. This courtesy call and meetings are very helpful to further strengthen all bilateral cooperation between the two countries. India and Bangladesh, as you know, enjoys very friendly and cooperative ties. The recent land boundary agreement has taken our relationship to new heights and we are hopeful that the visits of this nature will further consolidate our relationship,” said Ali.

Bilateral relation between the India and Bangladesh seem to grow after historic land boundary agreement between the two nations in June.

India and Bangladesh signed an agreement to simplify their 4,000-km (2,500-mile) border and clarify the identities of 52,000 living in the enclaves, over four decades after the neighbours first tried to untangle complex territorial rights set down in 1713.

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