❤️🙏..મહાશિવરાત્રી ની હાર્દિક શુભકામનાઓ .. વિશ્વ 🙏.. જય ભોલેનાથ , હર હર મહાદેવ
P.c : @mr._semkhan❤️🙏..🇮🇳😫🙏..jay Hind.. miss you foji bhayo 🙏🇮🇳..मेरी जान तिंरगा है..🇮🇳..ये आन तिरंगा है🇮🇳..mr._semkhan
ये आन तिरंगा है
ये शान तिरंगा है
अरमान तिरंगा है
अभिमान तिरंगा है
मेरी जान तिंरगा है
The Indian Government yesterday cleared a $930 million deal for 6 Boeing AH-64E Apache helicopters for the Indian Army. The deal is likely to be announced by President Donald Trump when he arrives in India next week, with contract signature in March. The six Apaches will be purchased under the Foreign Military Sales (FMS) program of the U.S. Government, and are part of options on India’s earlier deal for 22 Apaches for the Indian Air Force, most of which have already been delivered.
The 6 Apaches for the Indian Army will be identical to the aircraft being supplied to the IAF. Livefist understands that three of the six will be Apache Longbows, the same ratio as the IAF’s fleet stationed in Pathankot as part of the Gladiators squadron. The original 2015 deal for 22 helicopters, valued at $1.4 billion including support equipment and infrastructure, was executed under the Direct Commercial Sales program, with elements of FMS for elements in the weapons package. The upcoming deal for six will be fully under the FMS program.
Boeing outsources the manufacture of its Apache fuselages to its Indian joint venture with the Tata Group, Tata Boeing Aerospace Ltd (TBAL), which rolled out the first fuselages in 2018. Some of the airframes delivered to the Indian Air Force are from the Hyderabad production lot, and every one of the six for the Army will be constructed around Hyderabad-built fuselages.
As of January, Boeing has delivered 17 of 22 Apaches to the Indian Air Force, with deliveries set to be completed this year. The Indian Army airframes will likely begin arriving late next year.
Courstey : @livefistdefence
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An image of protesters burning an Indian flag in Pakistan has resurfaced with claims that it is from India, and is being falsely linked to the nationwide protests against the Citizenship Amendment Act (CAA) and National Register for Citizens (NRC). The image shows protesters holding a burning tricolour and banners featuring a photo of Narendra Modi. The protesters have been falsely identified as anti-CAA sloganeers.
BOOM found that the photo is from Pakistan's Multan, where people were protesting against the Narendra Modi's anti-Pakistan comments in 2015. According to reports, PM Modi, on his visit to Bangladesh, accused Pakistan of creating 'nuisance' and raised concerns of the growing trouble of terrorism from the latter. He was addressing at a gathering in Dhaka University, Bangladesh.