INDIAN Army Chief General Deepak Kapoor on Saturday urged Islamabad to act tough against 'anti-India terrorists allegedly operating from its eastern border, reported Indian media. The Indian Gen also sought to allay Pakistans apprehensions over the positioning of troops along its border by asserting that India has never been a threat to its neighbour. Talking to reporters in the Indian city of Hyderabad, Gen Kapoor said, While putting efforts to fight terror on its western border with Afghanistan, Pakistan should act on terror on its eastern border with India as well. Replying to a question, he said, We are maintaining adequate forces (along the border with Pakistan) to safeguard the territorial integrity of the nation and prevent infiltration from across the border. We will be happy if Pakistan fights terror not only on its western borders but also on the eastern border (India), he added. On Pakistans call to India to reduce its forces on borders with that country so that it could step up deployment on its borders with Afghanistan to fight Taliban, Gen Kapoor said, Its their own perception of threat, but India has never been a threat to Pakistan despite having superior forces. India will be happy to see stability in Pakistan, he added. We on our side like to live as peaceful neighbours, he told newsmen at the Combined Graduation Parade of the Indian Air Force cadets at the Air Force Academy at Dindigul near Hyderabad. Pakistan had to remove its fear and work towards 'good neighbourly relations with India, he added. AFP adds: Authorities in Kashmir Saturday said exemplary punishment will be meted out to the people involved in the alleged rape and murder of two young Muslim women. The announcement came a day after scores of people were hurt in clashes with police during fresh anti-India demonstrations sparked by outrage at the womens deaths. The government is committed to uphold truth and deliver justice in a fair and transparent manner, without sparing any police or civil official who is found guilty, involved or negligent, an official statement said. Exemplary punishment will be given to the persons involved in the matter, irrespective of their connection or influence, it said. The deaths of a 17-year-old girl and her 22-year-old sister-in-law in the disputed Muslim-majority Kashmir Valley have sparked widespread anti-India protests since their bodies were found in a stream on May 30. Indian police initially insisted they had drowned, despite allegations from family members that they were abducted, raped and murdered by members of the security forces deployed in the revolt-hit region. Forensic tests later revealed they had indeed been raped, and police registered a murder case. Kashmiri leaders have either been jailed or placed under house arrest after leading huge protests. On Friday, scores of protesters were injured in clashes with Indian police during violent demonstrations in towns across the valley. The protests continue despite a government ban on demonstrations.