Behind Bars: Gangster Bishnoi Confesses to Khalistani Extremist’s Death in Canada
This article is about Breaking News: Inside Story of the Gangster Who Admits to Killing Khalistani Terrorist. Imprisoned criminal Lawrence Bishnoi has openly confessed to being responsible for the death of Sukhdool Singh, a Khalistani extremist, in Canada. Sukhdool, also known as Sukhu Duneke, sadly met his end during a gang fight on a Wednesday night in Canada. He was closely associated with the Khalistan movement there.
Gang Accuses Sukhu Duneke of Heinous Crimes
Bishnoi’s gang, on Facebook, accused Sukhu of being involved in the murders of Gurlal Brar and Vicky Middukhera, calling him a ‘drug enthusiast’ and saying he paid a price for his actions, as reported by NDTV.
Warning: No Safe Haven for Adversaries
The gang also warned that their enemies wouldn’t find safety in India or any other country, according to the report.
Sukhu Duneke’s Controversial Journey to Canada
Sukhu Duneke came to Canada from India in 2017 with fake papers and had seven criminal charges against him.
Breaking News: Inside Story of the Gangster Who Admits to Killing Khalistani Terrorist
This incident happened after Canada’s Prime Minister, Justin Trudeau, mentioned ‘credible allegations’ that linked the Indian government to the killing of Hardeep Singh Nijjar, a prominent Khalistan supporter in Canada, earlier this year. India denied these claims, calling them ‘unfounded’ and ‘motivated,’ which led to the expulsion of a senior Canadian diplomat.
International Response to the Controversy
Major world powers also commented on the issue. British Foreign Secretary James Cleverly stressed the importance of respecting sovereignty and the law, saying that ‘all nations should follow these principles.’ Australian Foreign Minister Penny Wong called for a thorough investigation.
Call for Cooperation in the Investigation
The U.S. Ambassador to India, Eric Garcetti, called for collaboration among allies for a thorough investigation and for those responsible to be held accountable. He also mentioned that it was too early for the U.S. to mediate in the tensions between the two countries.