Pakistanis who make such statements dont get just how insulting it is to their fallen troops, these cheap words of false bravado coming from uncouth mouths of ignorant idiots. People like you have no idea what situation your troops were in towards end of June.
Around 2 weeks after the Muntho Dhalo air strike, Indian soldiers began to stumble upon emaciated bodies of Pakistani troops who had recently been killed in battles. Doctors found sugar blocks, solid snow & even mud from their stomachs upon autopsy. It was obvious they hadnt had anything to eat or in some cases even drink for several days, if not weeks. They couldnt melt snow for fear of being detected. They had also received no reinforcements. We knew radio intercepts that the Muntho Dhalo strike had crippled Pakistani logistics, but didnt realize until then the sheer severity of consequences on PA units on the occupied post. They were severely weakened, and while they tried to hold on, it was obvious they couldnt combat or even retreat. In fact some units were so severely weakened by hunger that they couldn't carry out the orders to retreat. They would die where they stood, either through hunger, or through our bullets and shells.
We offered PA to recognize them as PA troops, and therefore be allowed a respectable retreat. PA general staff refused to acknowledge. As such they were terrorists in Indian territory, legitimate targets to be slaughtered either while retreating, or where they stood. There was no mercy shown by our gunners.
Go and tell your stories of fake bravado to these men in their graves. Tell them how they were on the verge of victory, how abandoned by their HQ, out of ammunition, out of men, out of food, out of water, they were going to take on well rested, well equipped, well fed troops supported by air and artillery. Some of their last transmission were requests for food and water. Some kept begging for reinforcements till they were killed, the voices getting more frantic as they saw Indian troops close in, the indian artillery ranging in. Some accepted their fates, calling up HQs one last time with messages to their loved ones and telling their officers that they were too weak from hunger and/or surrounded by Indian troops to attempt a retreat.