Thank you very much. It's a great honor to be with my friend, the Prime Minister of Pakistan. And we have some great discussions going on with Pakistan about a lot of things, including the Taliban and Afghanistan, and many other things. And trade, I think, maybe is one of the most important. We're going to increase trade with Pakistan by a tremendous margin. We do a very small amount of trade with them, and they want to do a large, and so do we. And we should be able to do that, I think, Wilbur, very easily. So we're going to double, triple, quadruple the trade. It will be very easy to do. They make great product, and so do we. And I was really shocked when I saw the original numbers from last year and the year before, and for many years, that the trade with Pakistan isn't much greater. But it could be many times the number. So we'll be talking about trade and other things. And it's an honor to be with you. Thank you very much. Please. I look forward, Mr. President, to talk to you about, obviously, Afghanistan, which is a big issue for us Pakistanis, because stability in Afghanistan means stability in Pakistan. We also want to talk about all three neighbors: Afghanistan, India, Kashmir. And, of course, Iran, it's just -- we will discuss the situation there because all -- these all three neighbors of Pakistan. And I -- He lives in a very friendly neighborhood. [Laughter] I mean, as if there are not already enough challenges. Mr. President, after your last meeting with the Prime Minister, you offered to mediate between India and Pakistan over Kashmir. And since then, the situation has gotten more complicated, and India continues to deny our access in the region. So where does the offer stand now on [Inaudible]? It would always stand. If I can help, I would certainly do that. And it will be dependent on both of these gentlemen. One without the other doesn't work, if you're going to do mediation or if you're going to do an arbitration. But certainly, I would be willing to help if both wanted. If both Pakistan, let's say, and India wanted me to do that, I am ready, willing, and able. It's a complex issue. It's been going on for a long time. But if both wanted it, I would be ready to do it. Mr. President, with all the things -- reverting back to my question in the Oval Office on Kashmir -- Yes. -- you know, the thing is, you are asking both the parties to accept and one is aggressor, [Inaudible] these U.N. resolutions. And that's non-compliant, plus -- you know, merging Kashmir into its own territory. This is the kind of reporter I like. Which is [Inaudible] U.N. resolution. I like this reporter. [Laughter] And how can you -- Are you a member of this team? Or are you a -- I'm a member of -- I'm not a member of this team. I'm an independent journalist. You know what? You're saying -- you're saying what you think. No, let me complete my question, Mr. President. No, but I have to be requesting -- How can you make -- Excuse me. -- an aggressor and a [Inaudible] meet and -- That's okay. I understand. -- in violation of the U.N. resolutions? Very fair question, or statement. I'll -- let me put that one down as a statement, if you don't mind. Thank you. But you're right, you have to have a -- they have to have two parties that want to agree. And if they -- when they come -- and, at some point, India may come. I have a very good relationship with Prime Minister Modi. I have a very good relationship with Prime Minister Khan. And if at any time they say, "You know, we have some points that we think we can maybe iron out," I think I'd be an extremely good arbitrator. I've done it before, believe it or not, and I've never failed as an arbitrator. I've been asked to arbitrate disputes -- pretty big ones -- from friends. And I've done it in a good, successful fashion. If I can be of help -- you know that -- if I can be of help, let me know. But you'd have to have the assent also from the other side. Prime Minister Johnson has now called for a new deal, just moments ago -- for a new Iran deal. This is the first time he's called for that. I wonder what your reaction to it. And have you discussed that with him previously? Well, I think that's why he's a winner. That's why he's a man that's going to be successful in the UK. And I think that's great. You're talking about Boris, right? Yes, talking about Boris, sir. Boris is a man who -- number one, he's a friend of mine, and, number two, he's very smart, very tough. And he does want a new deal because the other deal was ready to expire. It was at a very short number of years left. All that money paid and wasted. You didn't have the right to inspect the appropriate sites. You were looking at sites that would never be used to create nuclear. The sites that they would use, we weren't allowed to inspect. What kind of a deal is that? And ballistic missiles -- they're allowed to test ballistic missiles and other things. But one of the biggest things is the fact that the agreement is going to expire in a very short number of years. And what kind of a deal is that? We're dealing with countries. You have to go long term. So, I respect Boris a lot, and I am not at all surprised that he was the first one to come out and say that. Mr. President, this is the first time -- [Inaudible] from [Inaudible] Pakistan. So this is the first time we get honest leadership like you in America. And in past -- I agree with that. This is the first time you've had honesty. Sir, in past -- You've had a lot of dishonesty, and they've treated Pakistan very badly. The people in my position have treated Pakistan very badly. I think that -- I wouldn't say Pakistan has treated us too well either, but maybe there was a reason. And, in fact, I think there was a reason for it. Sir, in past, you have said that you don't trust Pakistan. So, when we have honest [Inaudible] -- I trust Pakistan. But people before me didn't, but they didn't know what they were doing. So it's just one of those little problems in life. You know, I -- you know what I do? I trust this gentleman right here. And I do trust Pakistan. I know -- I have a lot of Pakistani friends living in New York. They're smart. Great negotiators, by the way, in case you had any questions. They're among the toughest negotiators in the world. And, you know what? It's all going to work out. But if I can help, I'd like to help. But I don't think you've ever had a President that felt the way I do, in a positive way, about Pakistan. I don't think you have. I've looked back, and I've seen where it was. And -- and -- but I also have a very good relationship with India. I have a good relationship with both. So, if they decide to use that feeling among both, I think we can help out. But this has been a longstanding -- this has been going on for a long time. Mr. President, yesterday you shared the stage with PM Modi. He alleged that Pakistan is the hub of terrorism. Do you endorse that or do you disagree with that? Because you said that Pakistan has made a lot of progress. Well, I really have been pointing much more to Iran. I mean, Iran if you look at what, that's been really the state of terror. And I've been saying it's the number one state of terror in the world. And the agreement we had does not cover that. It was not doing well. It was doing very poorly. And now Iran is doing very poorly. Iran is a different place than when I took over. When I took over the United States -- when I became President -- Iran was a real threat to the entire Middle East and maybe beyond. And now they're having very, very big difficulties, to put it mildly. So we'll see. Are you happy with the progress that Pakistan has made countering terrorism, particularly eliminating terrorism [Inaudible]? I've heard they've made great progress. And under this leader -- he's a great leader -- I think he wants to make great progress because there's no solution the other way. The other way is only going to lead to death and chaos and poverty. It's all it's going to lead to. I mean, he understands it. Your Prime Minister understands it. Are you concerned about the human rights situation in Kashmir? About which? Human rights situation -- human rights violations. Sure. I'd like to see everything work out. I want it to be humane. I want everybody to be treated well. You have two big countries, and they're warring countries and they've been fighting. And -- I mean, I heard a very aggressive statement yesterday. I don't have to say that. I was there. I didn't know I was going to hear that statement, I had said. But I was sitting there and I heard a very aggressive statement yesterday from India, from the Prime Minister, and I will say it was very well received within the rule -- you know, within in the room. The statement itself. That was a big room; there were 59,000 people. But it was a very aggressive statement, and I hope that they're going to be able to come together -- India and Pakistan -- and do something that's really smart and good for both. And I'm sure there could be -- there's always a solution. And I really believe there's a solution for that. [Cross-talk] Easy. Easy. You've asked one already. Go ahead. Quickly. Make a one-second statement. Go ahead, make a statement. Now, if you can solve this outstanding issue of Kashmir -- Yeah. -- very likely and definitely you will be deserving a Nobel Prize on that. I think I'll get a Nobel Prize for a lot of things. I think I'm going to get a Nobel Prize for a lot of things, if they gave it out fairly, which they don't. They gave it out -- well, they gave one to Obama immediately upon his ascent to the presidency, and he had no idea why he got it. And you know what? That was the only thing I agreed with him on. [Cross-talk] Come on. Other than Pakistan and India, the Kashmiri people are suffering the last 50 days. They will talk later on, but right now there was human rights violation in Kashmir. Fifty days lockdown -- no Internet, no food, nothing. So, you know, what do you want do for the Kashmiri people? Where do you find reporters like this? [Laughter] These guys are fantastic. All right, go ahead. [Cross-talk] Wait. Wait. Wait. Wait. He's talking. Let the American talk for a change. Thank you, sir. Have talks with the Taliban resumed in any way? And have you looked to Pakistan leaders to help you in any way -- No, we've hit the Taliban very hard. -- with assistance in Afghanistan. Yes, I have. And I think that the Pakistan -- I think Pakistan will be a great help. I know the Prime Minister wants to be a help. But we've hit the Taliban harder than we've ever hit them -- in all of the years. I guess we've been there now 19 years. How ridiculous is that? And when they killed 12 people -- one of them an American soldier, as you know, and one a United Nations solider -- for the sake of going into the meeting with a little strength, they thought. They went in with weakness. And I cancelled everything. We have hit them harder in the last two weeks than we've ever hit them before. When do you think talks could resume again, sir? We'll see what happens. But I will say that the Prime Minister has been very helpful and he wants to do something. He wants to see something happen. So, that's fine. My question is on Pakistan. Mr. Prime Minister, would you like to raise the issue of curfew and lockdown, and the atrocities in Kashmir before the President of America? You know, Mr. President, I was going to raise it in private, but it needs to be said that, for 50 days, 8 million people are under siege by 900,000 troops. And it's a humanitarian issue. And so I was going to say that -- were you supposed to meet Narendra Modi now, I would've asked you to at least lift the siege. I mean, it's a huge humanitarian crisis taking place. Yes, so we're going to talking about that in a little while. We'll discuss that. Mr. Prime Minister, what are your expectations from American President about the Kashmir issue? My expectations: President Trump heads the most powerful country in the world, and the most powerful country in the world has a responsibility. And, you know, you very kindly want to mediate this and you also said that to do both, first India and Pakistan has to agree to mediation. But, unfortunately, India is refusing to talk to us. So, in this situation, I feel that this is the beginning of a crisis. I honestly feel that this crisis is going to get much bigger -- what is happening in Kashmir. So we would like to talk about that later. But just the fact that the position of the United States -- it's the most powerful country. It can affect the United Nations Security Council. It has a voice. So we look to the U.S. to put out flames in the world. And I will say this: Look, I have my respect for your Prime Minister, I will say that many countries wanted to meet with me and us -- the United States -- during this very short three-day period, and we were unable to meet with many of them. One of the countries I wanted to meet with was Pakistan and your Prime Minister. And it's an honor to be here with you. And I think you should let us start talking now because -- Thank you. -- but I do appreciate it. There's a tremendous spirit from your press. I don't see that. With us, they want to always tear our country down. And with your press, it's really -- they would like to see something positive for your country. And I will tell you this: You have a great leader. And he's a good man. He's a nice man. Happens to be a great athlete -- not that that matters, but it's always nice. You are a great leader, too, sir. Thank you very much. You take care of yourselves. Thank you. Thank you. Thanks everybody.