ISLAMABAD -  Growing Pak-India tension has turned social media into a battleground where one side is declaring Pakistan a terrorist state while other is furious on brutal action against innocent civilian Kashmiris.

Modi, known as the first Social Media Prime Minister of India, due to his successful digital election campaign, used social media pages to justify Indian brutalities in Kashmir and later used cyber space to vent out his frustration on Pakistan, over the Uri attacks.

Since September 18, Modi not only held Pakistan responsible for the lethal attacks on Indian army camp but also vowed to intensify its efforts to isolate Islamabad from the rest of the world.

His radio speech on Mann Ki Baat on September 25 was advertised on all his social media accounts.

Indian PM’s facebook account carries 36,099,032 likes, while his twitter account has 23 million followers.

In his speech, he threatened to expose Pakistan's atrocities in Balochistan and Pakistani side of Kashmir.

His followers reacted hard against Pakistan and many suggested of attacking the neighbouring country.

But, the images of inhuman torture on Kashmiri youths, children and women sent so powerful vibes across the web, that Indian allegations against Pakistan failed to attract any, outside India.

Not only Kashmiri leaders, youth and ordinary residents used social media pages to highlight their sufferings under long curfews and police action, many Pakistanis also used the social media to express their solidarity with the Kashmiris.

However, except few, most Pakistani politicians remained unpopular on internet on Kashmir issue and their politically engineered posts hardly received any response.

The international media, through its factual coverage played a major role on setting a trend on social media.

BBC world service on its website posted tweet of its journalist Mishal Hussain, who after his visit to the troubled valley described the situation in occupied Kashmir in following words.

'Only after I left the valley did I realise what normal life,’ she said in her tweet.

Broadcasting anti–Indian slogans by Kashmiri’s BBC further wrote that weeks of protests in the disputed region of Kashmir have left dozens dead and hundreds injured - many of them blinded by pellets fired by the Indian army.

Showing picture of a wounded minor it tweeted that anger in Kashmir is so huge that the locals say 'doctor, we don't care about our eyes, we are going back to protest'.