|Elevation||7,442 m (24,416 ft)
|Prominence||640 m (2,100 ft)|
|Location||Pakistan – China|
|First ascent||1934 by the International Himalaya Expedition led by Günther Dyhrenfurth|
Sia Kangri (7,442 m, 24,370 ft) is a mountain in the Baltoro Muztagh in the Karakoram. Its summit is on the Tibet (China) and Pakistan border. It is the 63rd highest mountain in the world, and the 25th highest in Pakistan. The peak is on the watershed between the Indus River basin and the Tarim Basin. Indira Col is 3 km to the east. Sia Kangri (24,350ft) is India’s northernmost point.
Sia Kangri was first climbed in 1934 by the International Himalaya Expedition led by the Swiss/German Günther Dyhrenfurth. The summit party included Hettie Dyhrenfurth, who thereby set the women's world altitude record, which stood for 20 years.
About a km southeast of the Sia Kangri Peak is a tripoint where territories controlled by India, Pakistan and China meet.  At the tripoint the Actual Ground Position Line between Indian and Pakistani forces meets the border with China.  Territories on all sides are disputed. The land immediately to the southwest of the peak is claimed by both Pakistan and India and controlled by Pakistan. The land to the northeast is part of the Trans Karakoram Tract, controlled by China under a 1963 border agreement with Pakistan but claimed by India.