Lankasari, the leader of a small band of fishermen, said he had been in touch with other fishermen in the area and asked them to keep an eye on the fishermen.
He said he would send a team to the area.
The fishermen in Aga Khan said they did not want to have any confrontation with the Chinese.
“We are not going to make a big deal of it,” said one of the fishermen, who gave his name only as M.B. in the media report.
“I don’s want to create a scene like that.
I don’t have a problem with the people living in the water, but we have to respect the rights of other fishermen and the land.
We don’t care if the Chinese come to our waters.”
In a statement, the Chinese Embassy in Ottawa said: We will not allow any incident to develop in our waters.
We have also instructed our government agencies to take all necessary measures to maintain peace and tranquility in our international waters and the region.
In the same statement, Canadian Prime Minister Justin Trudeau said he was in touch “with the Chinese authorities in order to help resolve the situation in the sea.”
Trudeau said in a tweet that he has spoken to Chinese Prime Minister Li Keqiang.
“He agreed to the call for a joint investigation into this incident.
Li also expressed deep regret over the incident and said his government will take necessary actions to safeguard and protect our international maritime environment.”
In the past few months, the U.S. and China have taken measures to ensure their bilateral trade remains at a level where both nations have agreed to abide by all international norms.
Trudeau said Friday that the Trudeau government is “continuing to monitor developments in the South China Sea and the international community is committed to working with the governments of both countries to uphold the principles of the UN Convention on the Law of the Sea.”
He also said that Trudeau “has been meeting with Chinese officials to discuss these issues in greater depth.”
In October, Trudeau said the Trudeau administration would work with the Canadian government “to address these issues.”
Trudeau told CBC News in an interview in September that Canada will work to “increase our engagement” with China.
“At the same time, we have a very strong commitment to upholding the principles and rules of the law of the sea,” he said.
In a September interview with the BBC, Trudeau acknowledged that the U:s “very close relationship” with Beijing is under scrutiny.
“It’s one of those things that I think is very, very sensitive.
I mean, the very close relationship is not perfect,” he told the BBC.
“There’s not a lot of things I’ve done that I don?t regret.
But I think it is one of these things where the United States and China both have their interests in a very robust and open relationship, and that means not compromising on the principle that we respect and uphold.”
Trudeau also said he believes the U?s relationship with China is in good shape.
“Canada and China, and the world at large, are better off,” he tweeted.
“China, like us, has a history of good relations with many countries and with many people.
And it’s not just the United Kingdom.
China is also the biggest consumer of energy in the world, which is good for our economy and good for global stability.”