The Chairman of All Parties Hurriyet Conference, Mirwaiz Umar Farooq, while welcoming the proposed visit of a two-member team of the Amnesty International to occupied Kashmir, has said that the Kashmiri people expect that the team will submit a honest report about the ground situation in the territory. According to Kashmir Media Service, Mirwaiz Umar Farooq in a statement in Srinagar said that the visit of the team, even though highly belated, was a positive step. He pointed out that the greatest challenge before the Amnesty would be to thoroughly investigate the human rights violations by Indian troops. "The Amnesty should focus on the ground situation in the territory, particularly the illegal detention of political figures and the disappearances of over 9,000 persons," the Mirwaiz said. He hoped that the World Body would uphold its image by portraying the correct picture of the situation occupied Kashmir. Veteran Kashmiri Hurriyet leader, Syed Ali Gilani in a media interview in Srinagar termed the visit by a two-member Amnesty team to the occupied territory said that nothing should be expected from the visit, as the team comprised of Indian nationals who would put national interest before truth. Meanwhile the Jammu Kashmir National Front has hailed the proposed Kashmir visit of the Amnesty team. A spokesman of the National Front in a statement appealed the team to visit the sites of unnamed graves in the occupied territory. He also urged the team to visit various jails to take stock of the plight of illegally detained Hurriyet leaders and activists including Shabbir Ahmed Shah and Nayeem Ahmed Khan. The Jammu and Kashmir Democratic Freedom Party, headed by senior APHC leader, Shabbir Ahmed Shah in a statement in Srinagar also welcomed the visit of Amnesty team. A two-member Amnesty team, headed by Ramesh Gopal Krishna, is to arrive in occupied Kashmir on Monday on a five-day trip to discuss the human rights situation with prominent figures including Hurriyet leaders. This is for the first time in the past twenty years that the international human rights body has been granted permission to visit the valley to assess the situation.