why do we celebrate kashmir day?
Every year on Feb 5th, Pakistan celebrates Kashmir Solidarity Day, also known as Kashmir Day. It is commemorated to demonstrate Pakistan’s solidarity and support for the people of Indian-administered Jammu and Kashmir and Kashmiri separatists’ attempts to separate from India, as well as to pay tribute to Kashmiris who have perished in the conflict.
 Jamaat-ud-Dawah, the Islamic charity connected with the proscribed Lashkar-e-Taiba Islamist terrorist organization, organizes solidarity demonstrations in the Pakistani-administered province of Azad Jammu and Kashmir.  Hafiz Saeed, a co-founder of the proscribed Lashkar-e-Taiba, spoke at the 2007 solidarity march.
History of kashmir day:
Kashmir’s valley is considered as ‘paradise on earth.’ Kashmir is one of Pakistan’s most popular tourist destinations; it is breathtakingly beautiful and a must-see at least once in a lifetime. Unfortunately, territorial war has plagued it since 1947.
Kashmir’s independence has been a source of contention between India and Pakistan since the subcontinent’s partition. With each passing year, the conflict between the two countries worsens.
Pakistan celebrates Kashmir Solidarity Day to show support for the Kashmiri people. Many independence fighters have died in their fight for a distinct identity on the international map, and Pakistan supports Kashmir’s main right to self-determination.
Pakistan has brought the Kashmir issue to the attention of the entire community, yet international leaders and the United Nations have been unable to resolve the matter. Pakistanis, on the other hand, continue to support the people of Kashmir in their struggle for independence by celebrating Kashmir Solidarity Day every February.
interesting facts about kashmir
Kashmir and Kashmir Valley
Kashmir is a separate jurisdictional area from Jammu and Kashmir. Parts of it are now ruled by Pakistan and China. Kashmir Valley, on the other hand, is one of Kashmir’s several valleys. It is defined as the region bounded by the Pir Pinjal range in the southwest and the Himalayas in the northeast. The only river that passes through here is the Jhelum.
The Kashmir Valley contains the state’s major Kashmir tourism attractions such as Srinagar, Gulmarg, Sonamarg, and Pahalgam, as well as the best tourist spots such as Shalimar Bagh, Chasme Shahi, and Pari Mahal, as well as important lakes such as Dal Lake, Wular Lake, and Manasbal Lake.
The Kashmiris of Kashmir Valley are mostly Muslims, with a few Hindus, Sikhs, and Buddhists thrown in for good measure. Along the mountains, small tribes of Gujjars and Bakarwals live. Kashmiri and Urdu are the most commonly spoken languages, while many people use English as a second language.
No matter what the political situation might be, every nation has the right to be independent. We honor this day to show the people of Kashmir that we care about them.
If you want to know more about Kashmir day
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