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August 30, 2010

China rejects visit by Kashmir general

Filed under: China,india — Tags: , , — admin @ 7:50 am

Source: Financial Times

Simmering tensions between China and India flared on Friday after Beijing rejected an official visit by the army general responsible for overseeing India’s troubled Muslim-majority province of Jammu and Kashmir.

The spat centres on Beijing’s refusal of a visa for General B.S. Jaswal, chief of the Indian army’s northern command including the restive Kashmir region, which is being rocked by angry anti-India protests .

Gen Jaswal’s trip to China was part of a routine exchange of high-level army officers intended to build confidence and maintain communication lines between the giant neighbours. The two countries went to war in 1962 and still have uneasy relations.

Incensed by Beijing’s rejection, New Delhi summoned the Chinese ambassador on Friday for an explanation. “While we value our exchanges with China, there must be sensitivity to others’ concerns,” the Indian foreign ministry said. “Our dialogue with China on these issues is ongoing.”

August 27, 2010

US General praises Pakistan military support

Source: Pakistan Daily

The Pakistani military has shown tremendous cooperation, support, and friendship toward U.S. forces providing flood relief in northern Pakistan, the U.S. general in charge of troops there said.

“The collaboration, the cooperation, the support, the protection, and the friendship and I use that word very deliberately extended to us by our Pakistani partners has been nothing but impressive,” Army Brig. Gen. Michael Nagata told Pentagon reporters during a video -teleconference.

“This is one of the best examples of combined collaborations among military partners that I’ve ever seen,” Nagata said.


August 23, 2010

Jihadis Continue Murder Spree During Flood Disaster

Filed under: Taliban,terrorism — Tags: , , — admin @ 6:25 am

Never willing to be stopped from murdering innocents or blowing up mosques, jihadi suicide bomber has made a bomb attack on a mosque in the crowded Wana Bazaar of South Waziristan. Included in the dead is reported Maulana Noor Muhammad.

Has Pakistan not suffered enough with the flood disaster that jihadi groups must make bomb attacks against us as well?

August 19, 2010

No Time For Conspiracy Theories

Filed under: Flood,Taliban — Tags: , , , , , — admin @ 1:05 pm

floodsWe are in the middle of a crisis of historic proportions. A fifth of the nation is underwater, millions are homeless. The military is working overtime to run rescue and relief missions. And what are the conspiracy theorists doing? Telling the craziest stories you ever heard and distracting from the real need to help our brothers.

Recent years have seen dramatic and devastating weather-related disasters: Hurricane Katrina and Hurricane Ike in the USA, earthquake in Haiti, tsunami in Indonesia, wildfires in Russia, landslides in China, record heat waves in Finland, and now terrible flooding in Pakistan.

Serious analysts have said that it is obvious that global warming has caused much of this disaster.

“We will always have climate extremes. But it looks like climate change is exacerbating the intensity of the extremes,” said Omar Baddour, chief of climate data management applications at WMO headquarters in Geneva.

But finding real solutions and ways to prevent further destruction has not stopped the conspiracy theorists from trying to distract people from the real reasons with their ridiculous stories.

The latest story going around is that the floods are caused by something called ‘HAARP’, a High Frequency Active Auroral Research Program, a program of the US military to analyze the skies for missles. Conspiriacy theorists believe that it is a weather control program.

This is beyond stupid. If the USA had a weather control program, do you really believe that George W Bush would have allowed the Hurricanes that almost sank his government? Never. Even with the floods, it is clear that jihadi groups are using this as an opportunity to attack Pakistan. It benefits their schemes to control the people with fear. Do these conspiracy theorists say that TTP is using this weather machine? Ridiculous.

While this flood is the worst in history, it is sadly not the first time that we have experienced the flooding. It is not some magic weather control machine, it is simply the

This is no time for conspiracy theories, it is time for REAL Pakistani Nationalists to come together to save our brothers and sisters and to save our country.

August 18, 2010


Filed under: Uncategorized — Tags: — admin @ 12:17 pm

Islamabad: Pakistan Telecommunication Authority (PTA) in collaboration with Telecom Industry has started “1234” SMS Service to supplement the efforts of the Government in its rescue and rehabilitation efforts for the flood affectees across the country. The short code “1234” has been activated from all cellular mobile operators platforms. SMS can be sent to “1234” by writing “Fund” which will be charged @Rs.10/- excluding taxes for contributing to “Prime Minister’s Flood Relief Fund 2010” for flood affected people.

The amount collected by generating these SMSs would be deposited with “Prime Minister’s Flood Relief Fund 2010”, for which a special account has been created in National Bank of Pakistan (Account No.898989).

PTA has appealed to the public to send maximum number of SMSs to help their affected brethren in this hour of need.

Taliban Using Floods As Opportunity to Attack Pakistan

Filed under: Taliban,terrorism — Tags: , — admin @ 12:16 pm

As if they were simply vicious animals, Taliban jihadis are using the desparate flood disaster as opportunity to attack and kill innocents.

Taking advantage of the chaos caused by devastating floods insurgents in Pakistan clashed with police on Tuesday night officials said. The new disruption came as financial aid and donations to help flood devastated areas finally began pouring in, three weeks after the flooding began.

So far the floods have killed over 1,500 people and made countless more homeless. Thousands of villages have been submerged and about a fifth of the whole of Pakistan has been affected.

The flooding is severe in the northwest of the country. The northwest region is also the epicenter of the fight against al-Qaida and the Taliban. Hoping to take advantage of the fact that so many police and troops were occupied with flood relief efforts militants began their attacks on Tuesday evening.

A small group of militants killed two members of an anti-Taliban militia in the Adezai area of Peshawar as they headed to pray at a mosque late Tuesday, according to Ali Khan, who is the Peshawar police chief. The violence continued as dozens more militants left their hideouts in the Khyber region and attacked police posts in the Peshawar area.

Only a monster can murder some men as they are on their way to mosque. Only a monster can murder some people hoping to take advantage of the fact that police are helping rescue disaster victims.

August 10, 2010

Kamran Shafi Speaking SENSE!

Source: Dawn, “Silence is not an option”

Relatives and policemen carry the flag-draped coffin of Sifwat Ghuyur, a senior police officer, to a burial site during his funeral in Peshawar

Relatives and policemen carry the flag-draped coffin of Sifwat Ghuyur, a senior police officer, to a burial site during his funeral in Peshawar

Enough is bloody enough! Enough of deafening silence as our people, women, men and children, are mercilessly killed and maimed and widowed and orphaned by cold-blooded murderers and their handlers and motivators.

How many more Safwat Ghayyurs and Mushtaq Baigs and Faisal Alvis and Malik Saads and Abid Alis and Khan Raziqs will have to die before those who are equipped and paid to prevent, or at the very least anticipate attacks such as those that killed these fine men, will begin to do their jobs? Whilst I have started this piece with the mention of officers in the service of Pakistan, I am by no means making light of the deaths of thousands of nameless innocents such as the women and children in Meena Bazaar, Peshawar, or the hungry poor at Data Darbar, Lahore.

It is time that all of us Pakistanis stood up and loudly asked the establishment a raft of hard, even unpalatable to it, questions and demand answers. We must ask why it is that not a single suicide-jacket maker has been apprehended and prosecuted in all the years that these beasts have been going about their ghastly business. We must ask why not even one explosives supplier has been caught and brought before a court of law. We must ask why not one, just one, motivator has been exposed and locked up so that he may not spread his poison any more.

We must ask why not even one facilitator, people who move these mindless creatures with explosives strapped to their bodies from one place to another, has been arrested and put away. Or why even one suicide attack or car bombing has not been prevented by our much-praised ‘agencies’. We must ask why high-profile officers such as young Safwat Ghayyur were not provided such intelligence cover as would have uncovered the surely elaborate plan hatched by the terrorists to get this officer.

We must ask how it was that the man who apparently fit the profile of a suicide bomber almost perfectly: young, hanging about outside a sensitive agency (the Frontier Constabulary headquarters) waiting for his quarry; probably wild-eyed, entered Peshawar cantonment in the first place. I went to Peshawar a few weeks ago and it took my wife and I and our driver a full three minutes of questioning, checking of our ID cards, opening the hood and the dickey of the car, having a soldier peer into the car and so on, before we were let through just one barricade. There were three within the cantonment before we got to where we were going and the procedure was repeated at each one, albeit in abbreviated fashion. So how did that misguided, mindless youth stroll into the secure area to do his dreadful deed?

We must ask too, what is the very first duty of any agency of any state. Surely it is the protection of its own people first and foremost, and as the end result of that the protection of the country as a whole. We must ask if our much-talked-about agencies are succeeding in these primary duties. We must ask if the attacks that have robbed so many of our people of their very lives are the direct result of a massive and ongoing intelligence failure. The frank answer is that the ‘agencies’ have failed and are failing all ends up in doing their primary duty: witness the audacious attacks by terrorists at any target of their choosing anywhere in the country, including that holy of holies, the GHQ. Including, indeed, on installations, and the transport, of the ISI itself.

Which reminds me. There is an email doing the rounds that tells us that our ISI is the best intelligence agency in the whole wide world. The ranking of the world’s intelligence agencies according to this email is as follows: our very own ISI (and more strength to it, I say), Mossad (Israel), MI-6 (UK), the CIA (US), MSS (China), BND (Germany), FSB (Russia), DGSE (France), RAW (India) and ASIS (Australia). Two immediate questions come to mind. If the ISI is really as good as it is made out to be, how come our country is in the state it is in? Second, if RAW is as bad as to be the 9th worst intelligence agency in the world, how come it can pull off actions as diverse as bombing Data Darbar and R.A. Bazaar in Lahore and Lahore cantonment respectively; arming and provisioning Baloch separatists; and attacking our Ahmadi brothers in their mosques in Lahore? Could it be that RAW is not as bad as the list would have us believe, and the ISI not that good?

Jokes aside, however, we must ask the hard questions and also make demands of our agencies, paid as they are from our taxes and revenue. The very first is to say to them to please secure our own country first and then attempt to project Pakistani power across our borders, say in Afghanistan. It is to say, please use all the significant resources at your command — the list referred to also tells us that the ISI has up to 10,0000 (I kid you not) operatives worldwide — to at the very least open the Thal-Parachinar road so that the poor people who live in Parachinar do not have to get to their homes via Kabul, Afghanistan.

May I say please, sirs, sort out the criminal terrorists in your own country before you attempt to broker peace between Karzai and (some of) the Taliban. May I say please, sirs, if you cannot secure your own country how can you possibly have the gall to boss the neighbourhood around? Look inwards, sirs, at the veritable mess this poor country is in and do something about it. Surely you know that the last time the Parachinar road was opened, 10 men and six women were killed and eight men (all of them our Shia brothers and sisters, please note) were taken as hostages. At least find out where these poor hostages are, and have them released. Surely being number one you can do it.

August 5, 2010

Where is the outrage now?

Filed under: Media — Tags: , , , , , , — admin @ 8:35 am

Where is the Ghairat Brigade? Where are the nationalists? Where are the defenders of Pakistan’s honour when our very President is being insulted by the foreign media? Why they remain silent when the representative of the nation is being tarred by foreigners?

My blood began to boil today when I read in The News that foreign media is attacking our president. Of course, these hypocrites in the media are actually SUPPORTING ATTACKS ON PAKISTAN because they are not nationalists, they are not patriots – NO. They are hypocrites one and all.

وَإِذَا رَأَيْتَهُمْ تُعْجِبُكَ أَجْسَامُهُمْ وَإِنْ يَقُولُوا تَسْمَعْ لِقَوْلِهِمْ كَأَنَّهُمْ خُشُبٌ مُسَنَّدَةٌ يَحْسَبُونَ كُلَّ صَيْحَةٍ عَلَيْهِمْ هُمُ الْعَدُوُّ فَاحْذَرْهُمْ قَاتَلَهُمُ اللَّهُ أَنَّى يُؤْفَكُونَ

You do not have to be a supporter of Zardari, but a true patriot is a SUPPORTER OF PAKISTAN! And does not allow insults to our leaders by foreign medias.

Where is Shireen Mazari now? Where is Ahmed Quriashi? Where is the pride now? Where is the outrage now? It is silence from these hypocrites only.


August 4, 2010

The Nation or The Hindu? Hard To Tell Difference Sometimes

Filed under: india,Media — Tags: , , , , — admin @ 12:48 pm

The Hindu

The Nation

The Hindu published a vicious attack on COAS Gen. Kayani this week saying that he is supporting jihadi elements, even while our troops are on the front lines of battle fighting these militants.

Ambassador Husain Haqqani has already made the point to NDTV that it is our own military – led by Gen. Kayani – that is making the greatest sacrifice to fighting extremism, and that we will not be intimidated by India in this fight.

Ambassador Haqqani: Pakistan’s Intelligence Services, Pakistan’s Military, and Pakistan’s Government have taken a very clear stand against terrorism and extremism. Over the last two years, more Pakistanis have died fighting terrorism than any other country’s military. We have already proven our sincerity in fighting terrorism through our actions. I don’t think that we will engage in a debate with anyone – an individual legislator in the United States, an individual political figure in India, or for that matter any of our individual critics in the region. Time will prove that Pakistan made a clear choice, and our choice was to rid our entire region and the world of terrorism, and we will not endure terrorist attacks in any part of the world, including in any of our neighbouring countries.

NDTV: Since a lot of what you do here in Washington as Pakistan’s Ambassador is impacted by the India-Pakistan-Afghanistan dynamic, what role do you think India can legitimately play in Afghanistan without causing Pakistan to feel buffeted in?

Ambassador Haqqani: I think that the best course for India in Afghanistan is to make sure that whatever they do there does not create misgivings in Pakistan, a little more transparency, a little more open discussion as neighbours that this is what we are about to do. It’s a part of the confidence building that we need to do to overcome the misgivings of the past. Look, we all know that there are always issues that each side can raise with one another, complaints that one can have towards one another, but if the intention is to have a stable Afghanistan, a stable Pakistan, and a stable India, playing their respective roles, working together, then I think we can find a way of reassuring each other. In Afghanistan, as long as there is no significant military intelligence activity that Pakistan finds threatening, India of course will remain a country with which the Afghans will do business, and similarly, at some point in future, Pakistan itself looks forward to a normal trade relationship with India, but until we get there, we have to have a more reassuring posture towards one another. There are things Pakistan has to take India into confidence over just to be reassuring, and similarly India has to understand that it had to do that.

Of course, it is not only The Hindu that is making such blatant attacks on our military force, but again the fifth-column in our borders called The Nation is up to its old tricks. Writing about Gen. Kayani’s extension, The Nation says it is a bad idea:

WHILE it was expected that General Kayani would get an extension, the unprecedented full three-year term extension came as a surprise, especially because it was granted by a civilian government. What was equally unprecedented was the Prime Minister announcing this extension of the COAS’s term through an address to the nation. The announcement for this address also came barely an hour before leading one to wonder why there was this haste to sew things up for General Kayani. No one can deny General Kayani’s professionalism and competency as well as his assiduous efforts to keep the military out of politics and back in the barracks in the post-Musharraf era. Having said that, the manner and timing of the extension, as well as the time period, all raise some serious issues.

Beyond these points of contention, there is the whole policy of extensions for senior civil and military bureaucrats that itself is highly contentious. Our problem in Pakistan has always been that institutional development has been thwarted by the rulers reliance on individuals rather than the institutions they serve. This renders institutional development superfluous. That in turn hinders a cohesive decision-making process to evolve and be strengthened and our policies only reflect the personal whims and preferences of individuals.

It almost sounds like the same people are writing for The Hindu and The Nation. Certainly both are against our military.

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