(a) privileges granted or granted by either government to facilitate border trade; The two governments, which, within the framework of their developing countries, consider each other the needs and needs of each other, commit themselves to explore all possibilities to expand and promote trade between the two countries on the basis of mutual benefit. The Indo-Pakistan border is the official international border between the Indian states of Punjab, Rajasthan and Gujarat from the Pakistani provinces of Punjab and Sindh. The Wagah border is the only crossroads between India and Pakistan and is located on the famous Grand Trunk Road that connects Lahore, Pakistan and Amritsar, India. Each evening, the Wagah border ceremony takes place at the Wagah border, where flags are lowered and guards on both sides perform pompous military representations and exchange handshakes. Attempts to renew dialogue between the two nations were greatly strengthened by the meeting of the two Prime Ministers in Lahore in February 1999 and the signing of three agreements. Because of all these political differences, this territorial claim was the subject of wars between the two countries in 1947 and 1965 and limited conflict in 1999. The state remains divided between the two countries by the Line of Control (LoC) which demarcates the ceasefire line agreed in the 1947 conflict, amended under the 1947 Simla Agreement. The two governments agree to provide, subject to their respective laws and regulations, appropriate facilities for holding fairs and exhibitions, as well as visits by businessmen and trade delegations sponsored by the governments concerned. After the defeat of Pakistan`s Indopa War in 1971, Pakistan launched its own nuclear bomb program in 1972 and accelerated its efforts in 1974, after India detonated its first atomic bomb in the Pokhran test zone, dubbed Smiling Buddha.   This vast nuclear bomb program was a direct response to India`s nuclear program.  In 1983, Pakistan took an important step in its efforts, after secretly conducting a series of non-scission tests codenamed Kirana-I. The Pakistani government has not officially announced such cold tests.  Over the next few years, Pakistan has expanded and modernized nuclear projects across the country to power its electricity sector and support and benefit from its economy.
In 1988, an agreement was reached between the two countries, in which the two countries pledged not to attack nuclear facilities.