Indian High Commissioner to meet Geeta today

Web Desk
By Web Desk August 4, 2015 11:10

Indian High Commissioner to meet Geeta today

Not only that, Sushma Swaraj, who is India’s Minister of External Affairs, announced that Indian High Commissioner in Pakistan would be visiting Geeta today. The news was announced by the minister via a tweet from her official Twitter account:-

Pakistan’s former Federal Minister for Human Rights and humanitarian Ansar Burney might become Bajrangi, the character played by Bollywood actor Salman Khan in his sensational flick Bajrangi Bhaijaan.

Read more:  Salman Khan responds to Pakistani Bajrangi Bhaijan’s appeal to find lost Indian girl’s home

Following the movie’s release and popularity across the globe, the issue of an estranged Indian 23 year-old girl Geeta came to light. Geeta is an Indian girl, deaf and mute, who crossed into Pakistan accidentally. In Karachi at the moment, Ansar Burney has been trying to reunite the girl with her family across the border since three years. Reportedly, Ansar Burney also had also traveled to India with photographs and pictures of the girl three years ago. His visit had been documented by international media as well as the Indian media. Also read: Indian deaf and mute girl in Karachi looking to return home    Minister of External Affairs of India Sushma Swaraj stated in a tweet to Burney that she had directed Indian High Commissioner to Pakistan, to head to Karachi and meet with Geeta.

According to the tweet by the Indian minister, Geeta may well be on her way to India very soon, all because of Ansar Burney’s efforts. Also, Salman Khan’s flick Bajrangi Bhaijaan has also shed spotlight on the issue of misplaced Indians and Pakistanis, who crossover into each other’s countries by mistake.

In the movie Bajrangi Bhaijaan, Salman Khan returns a Pakistani misplaced girl (played by Harshaali Malhotra) back to her own country. The movie has also been very popular in Pakistan and minted more than Rs 200 crore at the box office.



Web Desk
By Web Desk August 4, 2015 11:10
  • Rizwaan

    Ansar Burney’s search for Indian girl’s parents is a reality, while the Indian movie is a fiction! That’s why it is called a ‘movie’! There might be cases in India too where the authorities might have tried to search the lost Pakistani children’s families in Pakistan. It would have been better if the movie had given the statistics of the same to further authenticate its story, the way it is shown!

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