Operational green light is the term used to describe the green signal that signals an operation has begun.
It is a term that was coined in the 1990s by the Indian Army’s General Staff for the operation of its green signal-controlled helicopter fleet, called the Operation Green Light Helicopter.
The Operational light, in the Air Force parlance, is the green indicator light that indicates an operation is about to start.
The green signal can be as subtle as a slight hesitation in the signal, or it can be loud and visible.
The word operational means “on alert”.
In the Air Corps’ Operational Light, the green light indicates that an operation will begin in two phases: the first is the first phase, when the operation is in its initial stages and will last approximately one hour, the second phase is the second hour of operation and will be followed by a three-hour period of low-level observation.
The first two phases will last for the duration of the mission, the third phase is when the operations duration is extended by two hours.
Operational green signals are not as visible as they might be to the enemy, but they are very important.
In the last four years, the Indian Air Force’s Operation Green light Helicopter has operated almost 1,500 sorties across the country.
The mission of the aircraft, however, has been controversial.
The Indian Air Forces says that the operation, conducted over the border in Pakistan, violated international law.
In 2016, the United Nations Committee on the Elimination of Racial Discrimination (CERD) issued a report stating that the Indian government was violating international law by failing to stop the operation and then to conduct a full investigation into the incident.
The United States has repeatedly accused the Indian authorities of violating international legal norms and of failing to take any action against the operation in violation of international law, including Article 15 of the 1977 Geneva Convention, which prohibits the use of force in self-defense.
The United States also accused the authorities of ignoring the report’s recommendations and of conducting the operation without any legal authority or the authority of law.
On May 11, 2016, US President Donald Trump announced that the US would end its military assistance to India in the event of a conflict with Pakistan, which he described as a “terrorist state”.
In December 2016, India imposed an economic embargo on the United States.
The US and India have had bilateral economic ties since the mid-1980s, and bilateral trade between the two countries has reached $1.1 billion in 2016.
In December 2017, the UN Special Rapporteur on human rights in the Occupied Palestinian Territories, Peter Beaumont, visited India and met senior Indian military and civilian officials.
His report, entitled The Case for the Termination of the Indian Military Intervention in the Palestinian Territories in the Period of 2014-2017, stated that the operations conducted by the armed forces in the occupied Palestinian territory are in violation the Fourth Geneva Convention and the Additional Protocol to the Geneva Conventions.
In December 2018, the International Committee of the Red Cross (ICRC) also stated that India is violating the Geneva Convention by conducting operations in the territories, including in violation in many cases of the Fourth and Additional Protocols.
The Indian government has consistently rejected the UN report, saying that its military operations are lawful and that India does not commit violations of international human rights law.
The Prime Minister, Narendra Modi, however has repeatedly called the report a political attack.
On May 22, 2017, Modi wrote in the Hindustan Times, “The US is the last place in the world that would consider India as an ally.
They are against the right of all countries to protect their own people.
They want to use India as a pawn in the chess game between China and the US.
They have already done it in Kashmir and we are going to do it in other parts of the world.
We will never be a friend of America.”
In July 2018, during a visit to the US, the Prime Minister announced that India was going to begin a military exercises in the Indian Ocean, the Parachute Regiment.
On August 1, 2018, Modi said, “India will start a full-fledged military exercise in the Indo-Pacific region in 2019.
We have agreed on this.
We are going into the Indo.
Pacific region for this exercise.”
On August 8, 2018 the Indian High Commissioner in the US announced the start of military exercises.
The exercise will include joint training, logistics and operational training, as well as a military training camp in India.
On September 1, 2017 the Indian President announced the Indian Navy was beginning naval exercises in an unspecified part of the Indo Pacific region.
In the last few years, India has continued to use the green signals for various operations, including the Operation Murti in 2017, Operation Muzzam, and Operation Bhati in 2018.
In 2018, India conducted the first joint naval exercise in India, Operation