Tuesday, March 3, 2009
1. Reportedly, certain security services are trying to break up Pakistan, just as they broke up Yugoslavia.
Reportedly, it was Henry Kissinger who “gave the green light to India’s plan to break up East Pakistan and create Bangladesh.” (Written by www.daily.pk )
Unfortunately, a lot of the top people in Pakistan seem to be working for foreign security services, and that makes Pakistan look doomed.
2. Omar Sheik is reported to have murdered US journalist Daniel Pearl
In his 2006 memoir In the Line of Fire, President Musharraf wrote that Omar Saeed Sheik “is a British national born to Pakistani parents in London” in December 1973.
Omar Sheikh was reportedly a contemporary of England cricket captain Nasser Hussain at the private Forest School, in Snaresbrook, in the UK. (BBC Profile: Omar Saeed Sheikh)
Omar Sheik attended the London School of Economics (which reportedly has links to MI6).
“It is believed in some quarters that while Omar Sheikh was at the LSE he was recruited by the British intelligence agency MI-6,” Musharraf wrote. “It is said that MI-6 persuaded him to take an active part in demonstrations against Serbian aggression in Bosnia and even sent him to Kosovo to join the jihad” (Pervez Musharraf Nailed Top Pakistani Terrorist and Kidnapper As … )
3. On 3 February 2009, in the Pakistani city of Lahore, gunmen killed at least five Pakistan policemen and wounded up to six Sri Lankan cricket players. Cricketers wounded in Lahore attack / Sri Lankan cricketers injured in deadly gun attack in Pakistan .
The attackers, reportedly armed with Kalashnikovs, rocket launchers and hand grenades, targeted the Sri Lankan team’s bus.
Habibur Rehman, Lahore’s chief of police, said there were about 12 attackers, who “appeared to be well-trained.” They appeared to have had formal combat training.
Video seen on news channels showed the cricket team’s white van with its front window shattered. Pakistan TV showed footage of gunmen with rifles and backpacks running through the streets and firing on unidentified vehicles.
Was Pakistan set up by the British in order to weaken India?
Jinnah had “all those long years in … London, during the critical years of the independence movement.”
Jinnah had a “penchant for … alcohol.”
“His speeches to his Muslim audiences (were) in immaculate Oxbridge English mostly.”
He showed “deference to British Raj law.”
Meanwhile, “Congress leaders were imprisoned by the Raj.”
“It started in 1940 when the Muslim league drafted a constitution… As the Muslim League developed, the majority of the top echelon of the (mainly Hindu) Congress were locked up from 1942, with the ‘Quit India’ Movement.
“The Muslim League thus with covert British Raj guidance became a legitimate force in Indian politics, which could articulate its position with mass appeal…
“For me all this could not have been done by Jinnah himself or his close cadres… There must have been some sort of institutional backing from Britain to translate the Muslim League into a reasonably cohesive force by 1946…”
5. The Pakistan Daily, 1 March 2009, tells us of the Mossad Link to One of Key 9-11 Hijackers ( Israeli Secret Service Mossad Link Found to One of Key 9-11 …)
A New York Times story on 19 Feb. 2009 revealed that Ali al-Jarrah, a Lebanese Muslim Arab who reportedly is a spy for for Israeli intelligence, is a cousin of one of the Muslims alleged to have been one of the 9-11 hijackers.
One of Mr. Jarrah’s cousins, Ziad al-Jarrah, was among the 19 ‘hijackers’ who allegedly carried out the attacks of Sept. 11, 2001.
On 3 August 1993, investigative reporter Robert I. Friedman revealed in New York’s Village Voice that Ahmad Ajaj, a Palestinian held in federal custody for conspiracy in the first attack on the World Trade Center in 1993, may have been a Mossad mole.
Ajaj was arrested at Kennedy Airport on Sept. 1, 1992, after he arrived on a Pakistani International flight from Peshawar.
6. Rehman Malik
On 17 January 2009, Pakistan acknowledged that India’s 26/11 Mumbai dossier has “proof” of the involvement of Pakistani elements.
The first-ever admission that India had proof came from Pakistan’s interior ministry chief Rehman Malik.
The most powerful man in Pakistan appears to be a friend of Mossad and the American government.
Rehman Malik is the effective Interior Minister of Pakistan.
ISI is the Pakistan spy agency.
Pakistan Daily writes of ‘the bizarre, abortive handover of the ISI to Rehman Malik’. (You Can’t Be On The Wrong Side Of Pakistan Mr Asif Ali Zardari)
According to the article on Rehman Malik at Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia :
1. The Pakistani military was dismayed by reports of FIA contacts with the Israeli secret service, the Mossad, which had been cooperating with Indian secret service RAW.
2. One of the first acts of President Farooq Leghari after dismissing Benazir Bhutto on 5 November 1996 was to imprison Rehman Malik, the Additional Director General FIA.
3. Rehman Malik was the person responsible for security of Benazir Bhutto. After the assassination of Benazir Bhutto there were many accusation against Rehman Malik for lax security. (A Fishy Character – Rehman Malik Pakistan Politics / Rehman “Double Agent” Malik–>Emergency mailing list … )
According to the Pakistani Spectator, 11 May 2008, (Rehman Malik Runs Zardari and PPP The Pakistani Spectator):
“Rehman Malik … helped Zardari a lot to launder … looted money and invest and secure it at different places in the world… He does what he is told to do by the masters in Washington.”
7. Pakistan army chief General Ashfar Parvez Kayani has been trained in the USA.
And Pakistan’s President Zardari is reportedly a friend of the neocons.
One report suggests that the American neocons toppled Mussharraf and put Zardari into power.
In the Guardian, 7 September 2008, Tariq Ali wrote that “a hardcore neocon faction led by Zalmay Khalilzad, the US ambassador to the Security Council, was busy advising Asif Zardari in secret and helping him plan the campaign to oust the general (Musharraf).” Asif Ali Zardari: the godfather as president
8. Breaking up Pakistan
On 3 December 2008, at Al Ahram Weekly, Abdus Sattar Ghazali wrote ‘Behind the scenes’ (Cached)
He tells us about the US-UK-Israel agenda for the Middle East and South Asia region.
Among the points made:
1. The Global Trends 2025 report by Thomas Fingar, US deputy director of national intelligence for analysis, suggests that Pakistan may become much smaller.
2. The New York Times reported on a “New Middle East” map published in 2006 by the US Air Force Journal along with an article by retired Lieutenant-Colonel Ralph Peters, entitled, “How a better Middle East would look?” The map and Peters suggested that a ‘natural’ Pakistan would be much smaller than today.
3. It can be argued that redrawing the map, from the Lebanon and Syria to Anatolia, Arabia, the Persian Gulf, the Iranian Plateau and South Asia is part of a longstanding Anglo-American and Israeli agenda.
4. “Constructive chaos” (violence and war) is the means to gradually achieve this objective.
5. There is a rapidly deteriorating situation in Pakistan’s Federally Administered Tribal Areas (FATA) in the wake of frequent US missile attacks and Pakistan’s military operations.
The FATA region, along the Pakistan-Afghanistan border, was peaceful before the US invasion of Afghanistan in 2001.
The commander of US forces in Afghanistan, General David McKiernan, was asked by a group of parliamentarians meeting with him at the residency of the US ambassador in Islamabad: Why did you Americans come to Afghanistan when it was so peaceful before you got there?
6. Some commentators suggest that the US is financing the Taliban. The point is to bog down the Pakistani army, they say, leaving the way open for the Americans to grab Pakistan’s nuclear weapons.
Recently, in the officers’ mess in Bajaur, the northern tribal region where the Pakistani army is stuck fighting militants, one officer offered his own theory: Osama bin Laden did not exist, he told a visiting journalist. Rather, he was a creation of the Americans, who needed an excuse to invade Afghanistan and encroach upon Pakistan.
Abdus Sattar Ghazali is executive editor of the online magazine American Muslim Perspective (http://www.amperspective.com/).
This article was posted: Tuesday, March 3, 2009 at 5:10 am