Monk Dalai Lama made a visit to Mongolia on Saturday to meet with Buddhist worshippers. He will visit Mongolia for at least four-days despite of China’s objection.
Foreign Ministry spokesman Geng Shuang said, “China is firmly opposed to the anti-China separatist activities by the Dalai Lama in any country, in any name, and in any capacity.”
The People’s Republic insisted that Mongolia must not permit the visit of Dalai Lama in the country. The party further added that “Do not encourage any facilitation for the separatist activities by the Dalai clique.”
Home to dedicated Buddhists yet vigorously reliant on exchange with China, Mongolia has attempted to abstain from enraging its mammoth neighbor, which sees the Nobel Peace Prize victor as an underhanded separatist keen on breaking separated China. In any case, the profound pioneer has squeezed more for Tibetan self-rule as opposed to inside and out autonomy.
Mongolia's Minister of Foreign Affairs Tsendiin Munkh-Orgil said on Friday that the Dalai Lama's visit had no association with the legislature.
The ousted Tibetan profound pioneer touched base in the landlocked country's capital of Ulan Bator on Friday and will remain until November 22.
At the air terminal, he said Mongolia and Tibet have "an interesting and old relationship" like that of an ace and an understudy. "I need Mongolians to utilize new-time training and logical accomplishments throughout their life to build up their nation while keeping their lovely moral conventions, for example, regarding senior citizens and being altruistic to each other," he said.
Several ministers and admirers held up hours on Saturday in gnawing temperatures for a look at the 81-year-old Tibetan.