The 2013 Depsang decision lasted three weeks before being defused on May 5, 2013.  Days before Indian Foreign Minister Salman Khurshid`s trip to China; Khurshid said the two countries had a common interest in having the border issue not worsen or “destroy” long-term progress in relations. The Chinese agreed to withdraw their troops in exchange for an Indian agreement to demolish several live-in-bunkers 250 km south in the controversial Chumar sector.  Chinese Premier Li Keqiang made his first visit to India on May 18, 2013.   Indian President Pranab Mukherjee`s visit to Arunachal Pradesh at the end of November 2013 and the mention in his speech that the territory was an “integral and important part of India” angered Beijing and were followed by statements of retaliation.   Xi Jinping was one of the world leaders visiting New Delhi after Narendra Modi took over the presidency of India in 2014.  India`s insistence on raising the South China Sea in various multilateral forums did not help this launch, as the relationship was suspicious of both the Indian government and the media.  In September 2014, the relationship took a turn when People`s Liberation Army troops reportedly penetrated two kilometres inside the effective control line in the Chumar area.  The following month, V.
K. Singh stated that China and India had reached a “convergence of views” on the terrorist threat in Pakistan.  According to a 2014 BBC World Service poll, 23% of Indians view China positively, 47% express a negative opinion, while 27% of Chinese see India positively, while 35% express a negative opinion.  A 2014 Pew Research Center survey found that 72 percent of Indians feared that territorial disputes between China and neighboring countries could lead to military conflict.  Energy issues have become more important. Both countries have a growing energy need to support economic growth. In 2006, the two countries signed an agreement for the introduction of ONGC Videsh Ltd (OVL) and the China National Petroleum Corporation (CNPC) to submit joint bids for promising projects. Jawaharlal Nehru justified his vision of the “recovery of Asia” by the friendship between the two largest states in Asia; his vision of an internationalist foreign policy governed by the ethics of the Panchsheel (Five Principles of Peaceful Coexistence), which he initially believed was shared by China. What was remarkable was that Bhimrao Ambedkar was surprised that Nehru took Panchsheel seriously, while Acharya Kriplani said that the Panchsheel was “born in sin”.  Nehru was disappointed when it became clear that the two countries had a conflict of interest in Tibet, which traditionally served as a buffer zone.