ISLAMABAD: Chief of the Common Employees, Head of the British Military, Common Sir Nicholas Carter visited Pakistan this week to strengthen the shut army relationship between the UK and Pakistan.
Common Carter and his spouse Woman Carter have been the personnel friends of Chief of Military Employees (COAS) Basic Raheel Sharif. That is the fourth time Basic Raheel and Basic Carter have met within the final two years. They mentioned UK-Pakistan army cooperation, current motion taken by Pakistan’s army to deliver safety to Pakistan, and regional safety.
Common Carter additionally visited the Military Museum in Rawalpindi and introduced the First World Struggle Centenary Fund Victoria Cross Plaque, a present from the British individuals, which names the First World Warfare Victoria Cross winners from what’s now Pakistan. Accompanied by Basic Raheel Sharif, Basic Carter additionally laid a wreath at Yadgar-e-Shuhada (the martyrs’ monument) in entrance of a guard of honour. Common Raheel hosted a dinner on the GHQ for the visiting Common and Woman Carter, accompanied by GHQ’s senior generals and their wives, and on Wednesday the generals and their wives had a personal lunch collectively.
Accompanied by Thomas Drew, British Excessive Commissioner, and Brigadier Murray Whiteside, British Defence Adviser, Common Carter additionally met with Minister for Defence Khawaja Asif, Secretary Defence Lt Gen (R) Alam Khattak, Chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Employees Committee Basic Rashad Mahmood, and Nationwide Safety Adviser Lt Gen (R) Naseer Khan Janjua.
Common Carter additionally addressed the Nationwide Safety and Conflict Course, Pakistan’s senior army course on the Nationwide Defence College in Islamabad. He gave them a British view on the strategic context, the character of battle and the implications for the British Military.
Common Carter, on the GHQ dinner, spoke of his deep respect for the Pakistan Military’s achievements in combating terrorism and paid tribute to the troopers and officers who’ve misplaced their lives.
The British and Pakistan armies had robust historic ties and Common Carter appeared ahead to additional creating the cooperation between the armies throughout his time as head of the British military.
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