When do you say ‘thank you’ to a fellow Indian?
As of March 2018, there were 5.6 million Indians living in Pakistan, according to the latest Census data, a sharp increase from the 1.9 million Indians who were born there.
There are no figures for the number of Pakistani citizens who migrated to India, but many of them settled in the capital of Delhi.
The number of Indians in Pakistan is likely to increase even further after a new visa policy is implemented.
The visa system allows foreign citizens to visit the country without having to apply for permission.
The government hopes that the new visa system will increase the number who stay in the country.
However, many Indians in the city do not have a visa, and they are worried about what will happen to their livelihoods and property once the new system takes effect.
India’s largest Indian diaspora, the Punjabi diasporas, have long been in the news for their outspoken views on issues ranging from politics to gender equality.
During the election campaign, some Punjabis and other Indian expatriates staged protests against the Indian government over its anti-Muslim and anti-caste policies.
In May 2018, a group of Punjab Muslims, led by one of the country’s most prominent Muslim leaders, Maulana Mohammad Akhtar, staged a sit-in outside the Indian Embassy in London.
Akhtar said the government should not take any steps that would hurt Punjavans and their cultural identity.
He also expressed his concern about the economic impact of the visa system on Punjavi businesses, which employ over 1.5 million Punjas and the country has about 250 million Punjs.
“We are not afraid of our country, but we are not the people of this country,” Akhtar said.
Indian Prime Minister Narendra Modi has repeatedly spoken about the importance of Punju.
In March 2018 he promised Punjabs a permanent visa waiver.
In an interview with NDTV last month, he said that the government would grant a permanent residency visa to all Punjajabis who are willing to work for it, with the exception of Punjabis who live abroad.
Since the election, Indian Muslims and expatriate Punjis have been vocal in their opposition to the new immigration system.
But some Punjabi Muslims have been less vocal in opposition to it, and even more than the Punjab diasportals.
Muslim leaders in Pakistan say that the visa waiver scheme has hurt the reputation of Muslims in Pakistan and it has brought in more hostility towards them.
According to the National Council of Muslim Women (NCMW), in 2017, the number was 5.1 percent of Pakistanis, down from 7.1% in 2006, but a drop of 2.4 percentage points from 2011.
It said that many Muslims in the province of Balochistan and other areas have migrated to Pakistan because of the political instability in the region and because they are being harassed by the government.
Meanwhile, Pakistani authorities have also begun to crackdown on expatriating Punjakis.
After the election of Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif, the Pakistani government has tightened restrictions on expats, including barring them from visiting relatives in Pakistan.
In the last week, there have been reports of the arrest and detention of Punja women who are suspected of supporting the opposition to Prime Minister Sharif.
While Punjari women’s rights are protected by law, Punjani women’s concerns are often ignored, even by the Pakistani authorities.
Punjabi-speaking expatriated women are more likely to be targeted for being involved in protests and protesting against the new law.
Many Punjaji expatriats also complain that they are discriminated against in Pakistan because Punjasi women are not allowed to travel to Pakistan.
In January 2018, the National Human Rights Commission issued a report saying that Pakistanis are being subjected to harassment and violence because of their Punjati heritage.