Agencies London - British Prime Minister David Cameron has reiterated that the United Kingdom wants deeper ties with India while also making it aptly clear that his government will never interfere in the highly vexed Kashmir issue.

The Conservative Party leader was quoted as saying to a TV news channel on Tuesday, "We are two great democracies that face many of the same challenges. We need more economic growth; we need more investment in trade. We both have to fight extremism and terrorism. These are shared challenges that Britain and India should face together." The British PM, who is seeking re-election in the 2015 polls, also sought to woo the vast Indian population living in the UK by calling for greater ties between the two countries. Cameron indicated that Britain did not intend to intervene in the Kashmir dispute between India and Pakistan by saying, "It is the engagement between the two nations and that is for these countries to lead debate on this issue and not for others to interfere."


The British parliamentarians on Tuesday said that they will go to International Court of Justice to seek justice for the people of Kashmir, local media reported.  

They announced to go to International Court of Justice (ICJ) against Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi in order to seek justice for the blatant tyranny exercised in the occupied Kashmir.  Addressing the British parliamentarian's seminar in London, Pakistani High Commissioner Syed Ibn e Abbas said Pakistan and India must come to table talks as Islamabad intends to resolve all issues through talks. He clarified that Indian aggression would be befittingly responded, adding that no issue has ever been resolved through war.

The successful march conducted in London sent a refined message to the world that Kashmir is an oppressed nation, he added.

The British parliamentarians said Indian oppression in occupied Kashmir in condemnable. Protest in London was a demonstration of similar sentiments, they added.

They further suggested taking the Indian PM to International Court of Justice.

Earlier on Sunday, members of the British parliament and representatives of various small parties joined the march in London to express solidarity with the Kashmiris.

Addressing the march on the occasion, members of the British parliament demanded right of plebiscite for Kashmir and also urged the British government to play its role in this regard.

According to reports, some Indian mischief makers tried to sabotage the march that was held for demanding right of self-determination for Kashmiris and pelted bottles on the stage. British police took over the stage security after this incident.

Also, talking to the media in Karachi, senior Pakistan People's Party (PPP) leader Rehman Malik said the people bribed by India tried to put a dent to Kashmir cause and urged the government to probe the treachery.

He further said that the United Nations Organisation (UNO) is an international organisation and if referendum could take place in Scotland, then why not in Kashmir.