1993 Mumbai blasts` masterminds enjoyed 5-star hospitality in Pak: India at UN

1993 Mumbai blasts` masterminds enjoyed 5-star hospitality in Pak: India at UN

India on Tuesday said at the United Nations that the crime syndicate responsible for the 1993 Mumbai bombings was not only given state protection but also enjoyed five-star hospitality, hidden references to D-Company chief Dawood Ibrahim It is believed that in Pakistan.

India’s Permanent Representative to the United Nations TS Tirumurti said at the International Counter Terrorism Conference 2022 organized by the Global Counter Terrorism Council that the link between terrorism and transnational organized crime should be fully recognized and vigorously addressed.

“We have seen the crime syndicate responsible for the 1993 Mumbai blasts not only given security to the state but enjoying 5-star hospitality,” he said. Tirumurti’s remarks were a thin shadow of the D-Company and its chief Ibrahim, who is believed to be hiding in Pakistan.

In August 2020, Pakistan acknowledged Ibrahim’s presence on its soil for the first time after the government imposed sweeping sanctions on 88 banned terror groups and their leaders, including the name of an underworld don wanted by India.

Tirumurti said the UN sanctions regime, including the 1267 Al-Qaeda Sanctions Committee, is critical to international efforts to curb terrorism financing, terrorist-travel and access to weapons by terrorist organisations. However, he expressed concern that the implementation of these measures remains challenging.

“It is important that all sanctions regimes established by the Council ensure their working procedures and due process in decision-making. The decision-making process and enlistment/removal measures should be objective, fast, reliable, evidence-based and transparent, not for political and religious considerations,” said the Indian ambassador.

He said a recent report by the Monitoring Group (MT) on asset freeze exemption procedures pursuant to Resolution 2560 (2020) points to a lack of asset freeze measures by member states, partly due to deficiencies in the committee’s existing guidelines.

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