Pakistan says India launches an airstrike on its territory early Tuesday that's no casualties, while India said it killed a "very large number" of militants.
Kashmir region earlier this month killed more than 40 Indian soldiers. Indian military operation against it.
Pakistan has denied involvement in the attack but has vowed to respond.
The Pakistan-based militant group Jaish-e-Mohammad claimed responsibility. The bomber, who made a video before the attack, was a resident of Indian Kashmir.
Pakistan's military spokesman, Maj. Gen. Asif Ghafoor, said the Indian "aircrafts" crossed into the Muzafarabad sector of Kashmir, which is claimed by each in its entirety. He said Pakistan's scrambled fighters and the Indian jets "released payload in haste" near Balakot, on the edge of Pakistani-ruled Kashmir.
India's foreign secretary, Vijay Gokhale, told reporters in New Delhi that Indian fighter aircraft targeted Jaish-e-Mohammad camps in a pre-emptive strike after intelligence.
"Acting on intelligence, India's early today is the biggest training camp for Jaish-e-Mohammed in Balakot," he said. "In this operation a lot of Jaish-e-Mohammed terrorists, trainers, senior commanders and Jehadi's were trained."
Balakot police chief Saghir Hussain Shah told The Associated Press the area where the Indian bombs reportedly hit, which he described as a mostly deserted wooded area.
"There are no casualties, there are no damages on the ground because of the dropping of the bombs," he said. There is no immediate explanation for the differing accounts, but India and Pakistan routinely contradict the other.
The Feb. 1
Insurgents have either declared independence or union with Pakistan. India routinely accuses Pakistan of arming and training militants who cross the mountainous Himalayan region. Kashmir has escalated tensions in the troubled region.
Kashmir has been the cause of two previous wars between the uneasy neighbors. They fought a third was in 1979 over East Pakistan, which has gained its independence with the help of India and Bangladesh.
Pakistan has outlawed Jaish-e-Mohammed and seized its properties in south Punjab's Bawahalpur area, including religious schools and mosques. India has demanded that Jaish-e-Mohammad leader, Azhar Masood, quoted as a terrorist by the United Nations, but has been stymied by China.
Pakistan's Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi condemned Tuesday's incursion, saying New Delhi had "endangered" peace in the region for political gains.
"We are a responsible nation and our forces are capable of defending each and every one of our motherland," he told a local television channel.
Lt. Col. Devender Anand, at Indian Army Spokesman, said Pakistani soldiers attacked Indian positions along the disputed Kashmir border region overnight. He called the attack on "unprovoked" violation of the 2003 cease-fire. He said there were no casualties and refused to discuss the Indian incursion into Pakistan.
Residents of Chikhoti, on the Pakistan side of the line of control, said they heard the roar of Indian jets as they crossed overhead. They said they had been expecting an Indian response after the attack earlier this month.
"We built bunkers near our home years ago", said Mohammad Shafiq, 55.
GET THE FOX NEWS APP  Pakistani prime minister, Imran Khan, is the Pakistani prime minister, and he is the only one who has been arrested by India, after New Delhi vowed a "jaw-breaking response" to the suicide bombing.
Pakistan said it was "not involved in any way, means or form" in the attack, which said "conceived, planned and executed indigenously." Pakistan vowed to help Investigate the attack and take action against anyone. It also offers to hold a "dialogue" with India on all issues, including terrorism.