ISLAMABAD - The Pakistan Army on Tuesday strongly condemned the unprovoked firing by the Indian troops and their attempt to establish a forward post in the area of Pakistani side of Line of Control (LoC) that resulted into exchange of fire between the troops of the two countries. An ISPR spokesman vehemently refuted the Indian's claim that Pakistani troops had crossed 200 meter on the Indian side of the LoC in Kupwara Sector, Occupied Kashmir, which resulted into exchange of fire. "No Pakistani soldier had crossed the LoC," the spokesman said, vehemently denying the report of any causality on the Pakistani side. The spokesman rather made a counter claim saying that Indian soldiers wanted to establish a forward post in the area on Pakistani side of LoC, which was objected by our soldiers. "On Pakistan's objection, Indian troops opened indiscriminate and unprovoked fire which was immediately responded by our troops," he added. He said that Pakistan has solid evidence to suggest that the Indian soldiers had crossed the LoC and wanted to establish a post on the Pakistani side of LoC. After the firefight, the Indian soldiers were forced to flee from the area leaving behind their weapons. "The evidence will be shown to the Indians during the flag meeting," he added. In a late development, Pakistani and Indian commanders held their flag meeting and discussed the situation.  However, outcome of the meeting could not be immediately confirmed. APP adds: Pakistan on Tuesday made it clear that it has always honoured to the agreement of ceasefire at the Line of Control (LoC) reached as confidence building measure under the composite dialogue process between India and Pakistan. "Pakistan always respected the ceasefire line agreement," Foreign Office spokesman Muhammad Sadiq said while talking to a private TV channel. He was commenting on Indian foreign minister Pranab Mukherjee's statement in which he asked Pakistan to respect ceasefire line. He said it was India who violated the ceasefire agreement and Pakistan just had returned back the fire initiated by the Indians. Muhammad Sadiq said, Pakistan was interested in confidence building measures and wanted its continuation. "Who ever, violates the LoC, it should be addressed through the available mechanism," the spokesman added. AFP adds: India and Pakistan traded blame Tuesday for a ceasefire violation along the Line of Control that left an Indian soldier dead. Pakistan's military rejected Indian accusations that it had broken the ceasefire, saying Indian troops had crossed the Line of Control (LoC) Monday night and opened fire first. India had accused Islamabad of a "serious violation" of the truce, but Pakistan countered that New Delhi had engaged in "unprovoked fire". According to India, the fighting was sparked by an "incursion" and killing of an Indian soldier by a small unit of Pakistani troops in the mountains north of Srinagar. "The fighting lasted for 13 to 14 hours," Indian army spokesman Anil Kumar Mathur told AFP, calling it a "serious violation of the ceasefire." "It is a very serious issue. The Pakistanis have been violating the ceasefire over the past few months, but this is the first time they physically moved in and killed a colleague of ours." Army officers from the two sides on Tuesday held a "flag meeting" - or formal meeting at which they presented their versions of the incident. India's Defence Minister A K Antony said in a statement that the Pakistanis had violated the LoC ceasefire as many as 19 times. "The increase in ceasefire violations and firings across the LoC is a matter of concern to India," Antony said. There was no immediate response from Pakistan. Our Monitoring Desk adds: The flag meeting between the army officers of Pakistan and India was held in a cordial manner and Pakistan army officer Commander Jamshed Yusouf informed his Indian counterpart about Pakistan's reservation regarding establishment of bunkers by Indian army on the No Man's Land, one KM of Eagle Hill, reported BBC. According to the BBC, the Indian side removed the reservation of Pakistan Army, saying no bunkers would be set up on the No Man's Land. But an Indian officer privy to the meeting divulged that Pakistan insisted that one kilometre area near Eagle Hill is actually a No Man's Land and no military construction could be carried out on it. According to the sources, the Indian side accepted Pakistan's stance and stopped the construction of the bunkers on the No Man's Land. The sources further said that during the four-year ceasefire along the LoC, the Indian troops patrol the No Man's Land and this year they constructed bunkers to keep an eye on the militants who try to infiltrate into the region.