QUETTA - Awami National Party President Asfandyar Wali Khan on Saturday reiterated they would vehemently resist any unconstitutional move in the country and warned the affairs won’t be easily handled without paying due regard to the supremacy of the parliament and law.

Talking to media persons after participating in a meeting of the ANP provincial council here, Asfandyar urged National Accountability Bureau (NAB) to carry out across-the-board accountability of all the holders of offshore companies. Arbab Abdul Zahir Kasi and other party leaders were present.

Speaking on the occasion, Asfandyar said the supremacy of law and parliament shouldn’t be in papers only, warning the affairs would be out of control if the provisions of the constitution were disregarded.

Speaking about the foreign policy, he said three of the four neighbours – Afghanistan, India and Iran – were not in good terms with Pakistan, adding it would be in the best interest of the country to improve ties with them.

Asfandyar Khan also demanded the government revisit the foreign policy in order to adroitly handle the affairs with neighbours.

Responding to a query, the ANP president said there were misconceptions between Pakistan and Afghanistan and both the sides seemed blaming each other for not meeting promises.

Asfandyar Wali Khan asserted China should play a guarantor’s role between Pakistan and Afghanistan regarding fulfillment of promises.

The ANP president said National Action Plan was unanimously approved by all the parties, but could not be implemented in letter and spirit.

He went on to say that there was no space for technocrats’ government in the constitution of Pakistan and there existed a democratic procedure for the change of government.

The ANP chief further said Fata and CPEC were currently the key issues and lamented deposed premier Nawaz Sharif did not meet his promises regarding these problems. He hoped Prime Minister Shahid Khaqan Abbasi would convert the words of his leader into reality. He said all political parties except two were backing merger of Federally Administered Tribal Areas.