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Message to Rebel Army


king of cochin
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[quote]To:
Rebel Army

Greetings,

During the time of Marscurian Pakistan, the Kingdom of Cochin had constructed the Karakoram Railroad which connects Gosree City to Xinjiang. With the annexing of the Western Provinces of Marscurian Pakistan by Rebel Army, you had de facto cut our overland logistics to Gosree City and we have been henceforth maintaining logistic connectivity via the seas. We propose that the entire stretch of the Karakoram railroad as well as a 5 km radius of buffer zone on either side of it be ceded as Cochin sovereign territory so that our logistical constraints may be alleviated. We shall do the needful to ensure that future nations in the region would not have their transportation needs violated by our transportation corridor. The existing transportation safeguards which have been built to ensure that the Karakoram Railroad does not hamper local connectivity would also be expanded.

The continued logistical isolation of Gosree City is unacceptable to us. We hope Rebel Army would be amenable to reason. We are also willing to hear about any alternate proposals Rebel Army may have to solve this issue, so long as the Cochin sovereignty over Gosree City is not questioned.

Yours,

KP Varma,
Minister of External Affairs,
Kingdom of Cochin[/quote]

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[quote]To: KP Varma, Minister of External Affairs, Kingdom of Cochin
From: Mohammed Hazzan, Minister of Foreign Affairs, Rebel Army
Subject: RE: Regarding Karakoram Railroad / Baloch

Greetings,

Your concerns are understandable and legitimate. As such, I wish to invite the Kingdom to send a delegation to Tehran, to meet with our Minister of Domestic Affairs and the local governor of the RA Protectorate Region in question, to further discuss this issue and hammer out an agreement agreeable to both parties.

Regards,
Mohammed Hazzan[/quote]

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KP Varma, Minister of External Affairs would travel to Teheran to meet with the Rebel Army representatives.

On meeting with them and after exchanging the usual pleasantaries KP Varma would say, " Gentlemen, our premise is simple. For long our territory in Balochistan, the Gosree City has been isolated logistically despite our very efficient railroad system in existence. We only propose that a 5 km radius in and around the railroad track be considered as Cochin sovereign territory so that we may continue the usage of this rail road and ensure unhampered logistical connectivity to Gosree City from Cochin. We respect the local transportation needs of the people of this region, hence all alternative connectivity solutions would be provided to them. Already in stretches where it crosses local roads and railways,the Karakoram railroad follows an elevated track. We shall add on to this by constructing even more elevated roads, walkways etc for the local population."

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  • 2 weeks later...

The local governor sighs. "You do realize that at the end of the day that you are requesting us to give up territory for absolutely nothing? Accepting something like this would be a slap in the face to my people, giving part of our home away purely for another nation's economic and military needs. Some of the population even view Gosree City as a sort of colonial possession, however this is flimsy at best. I am not entirely against giving the Cochinese sovereignty over the railroad and surroundings, but surely you can understand the dilemma we have."

"In addition," The Minister of Domestic Affairs began. "seeing as how the issue at hand is access to the railroad, instead of going through all of this, that we hammer out an agreement that grants Cochin constant and assured usage of the railroad? This would allow for the Cochinese to maintain proper logistical access to Balochistan and avoids this whole territory question."

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"An agreement that grants Cochin constant and assured usage of the railroad would indeed be a preferable compromise. Our request for sovereignty is after all to ensure unfettered and unrestricted usage of the Karakoram railroad and if that objective can be attained without a handover of sovereignty it would be even better. Should it be codified into a formal agreement or can we trust Rebel Army to honor this verbal agreement? Our nations have after all co-existed for decades some of the most peaceful coexistence in this planet. Your word would be solid enough for us," KP Varma replied.

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"You have our word. We would not be opposed to a formal agreement however, which may also be a good option in the event that a new nation is born in the area, as the agreement can then transfer over or be renegotiated between Cochin and the new state."

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