S.K. Sinha said Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru had briefed the Indian delegation ahead of the Karachi meeting, informing them that the UN resolution recognized the legality of Kashmir`s accession to India and that, therefore, any “no man`s land” would belong to India. The Pakistani delegation should provide the UN Commission with evidence of the de facto positions of its control over the entire territory they claim. Sinha said that, based on this principle, the agreement delineated several hundred square kilometers of territory on the Indian side, while there were no Indian troops in that area.  Part I of the agreement dealt with the structure and functioning of the “Civil Administration of the Kashmir Region”, which established the rules applicable to the Government of Azad Kashmir. The second part dealt with the financial arrangements by which Pakistan made advances. The third part is entitled “Distribution of functions between the governments of Pakistan, the government of Azad Kazad and the Muslim Conference”.  Christopher Snedden says that Azad Kazad`s government and the Muslim Conference accepted the deal because they wanted Azad Kashmir to join Pakistan, which they were expecting soon with the promised referendum. According to him, this relationship resembled that of Pakistan with its other provinces.  With regard to the loss of Gilgit-Baltistan, Snedden Sardar ibrahim accepts the argument that Azad Kashmir`s physical ties with Gilgit-Baltistan were weak. It was expected that Pakistan would manage it more easily via Peshawar or Rawalpindi.
 However, in the following years, Azad Kazad Kashmir attempted to re-establish its control of Gilgit-Baltistan through various means. In 1972, the Azad Kashmir Legislative Assembly passed a resolution reconquering Gilgit-Baltistan. The interim constitution of Azad Kazad Kashmir, drafted in 1974, lists Gilgit-Baltistan as part of Azad Kashmir. In 1992, the Supreme Court of Azad Kashmir followed a petition and then ordered the government of Azad Kazir to take control of Gilgit-Baltistan. However, the order was challenged in the Supreme Court of Azad-Kashmir, which lifted it when it claimed that Gilgit-Baltistan was part of Jammu and Kashmir.  The people of Gilgit-Baltistan were reportedly outraged by the Karachi agreement because none of them thought that the agreement was the idea that they were deciding the fate of Gilgit-Baltistan.  The Karachi Agreement is an agreement that was reportedly signed on April 14, 1949, by the Pakistani government and the then Azad Kashmir government on relations between Pakistan and Azad Kashmir. He established the division of powers between the two governments as well as the Conference of Muslims in Jammu and Kashmir….