India Warns; Terrorism Becomes a New Means of Waging war, Threat of Massacres like World Wars

On the occasion of the completion of 75 years of the end of the Second World War, India has warned the world that terrorism has emerged as a way of waging war in the contemporary world. This threatens the same kind of massacre on earth as seen during both world wars.

Let us tell you, the second world war started on 1 September 1939 and ended on 2 September 1945. It was over with Japan surrendering to the US, killing almost 6 to 8 crore people. It was 3 percent of the world’s population then. Its completion in 2020 has completed 75 years.

UN’s motive to save generations from the curse of war Ashish Sharma, the first secretary of India’s Permanent Mission to the United Nations, said on Monday, “The completion of 75 years of the end of World War II gives us an opportunity to reaffirm the UN’s purpose and commitment to its fundamental principles.” The aim of the United Nations is to save generations from the curse of war. ‘

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In a special meeting organized to honour the victims of World War II, Sharma said, “Terrorism has emerged as a way of waging war in the contemporary world. This threatens the same kind of massacre in the world that we saw during both world wars. Terrorism is a global problem and we are to tackle it through efforts at the global level.”He appealed to the countries of the world to dedicate themselves to fighting contemporary forms of waging war and ensuring a more peaceful and secure world.

2.5 million Indian soldiers fought in the second world war Sharma said that during World War II, the largest number of military personnel participated in the history from the Indian subcontinent. Despite being under colonial rule, 25 lakh soldiers of India fought in the Second World War. The Indian Army is the largest volunteer force in history, with 87,000 soldiers dead or missing, and millions more seriously injured.

Disappointing not getting proper respect While saluting the brave people of all the countries who fought to save the world, Sharma said that it is disappointing that thousands of volunteers of the colonial world were not given due respect and recognition despite their contribution to the war.