Monday, December 31, 2007

US zionists take out Pakistan by removing US agent Bhutto

The US Zionist Imperialist Plan To Topple Pakistan
Military and ISI

- Destabilize Pakistan, devalue Karachi stock exchange
- Seize Balochistans large gas reserves
- Seize control of Pakistan's ports (like Panama and Kuwait )
- Cut China off, Get control of Chinas money and
economy. Cut China off.
- Pump up New York Zionists insider and Forrex trading.
-Drive up value of gold, platnium and diamond holdings.

- Eclipse coverage of Palestine and Iraq with Muslim
on Muslim on Hindu blood shed.
- Re write Pakistan's laws, constitution and elections
to US Banker/billionaires liking.
- Send in US troops to slaughter pro Taliban milllions.
- Control Caspian sea gas reserves to India markets pipeline.

- Cut off currency flow to Islamic and targeted countries.

-Stop currency flight from US economy via Pakistani and other expatriates and immigrants (Mexican)

Pakistan is an Islamic republic targeted for bloody destabilization and economic destruction by the zionist controlled US and zionist owned US media.

Zionists moved out of then demolished the world trade centers and blamed those opposed to their genocidal conquest of the middle east for their handi work.

If Pakistan (ISI) is involved in that its because they tried to stop it and zionists set them up to throw them in a bad light.

Democracy is when people are tricked in to fighting with each other over crumbs while New York money people make off with the whole pie.

Bhutto was a billionaire connected US CIA/CFR agent so its probable she is in Dubai now with her dad telegraphing anti Pakistan psychological operations communications to Mark Siegle her Jewish PR firm in New York like AIPAC spokesman Wolf Blitzer claimed she did for him.

Pakistan was leading a asia/islamic bloc rebellion in the UN against david rubiensteins PAE/Lockheed carlyle group invasion of the oil, uranium, thorium, copper, aquifer, gum arabic region of Darfur Sudan.

Pakistan was seeing solid gains and confidence in its stockmarket.

Billions of now discredited dollars flow from the Pakistani expatriate community in the US to the economy there to the chagrin of US malls and the owners of the Federal Reserve Bank Corporation.

Pakistan was developing nicely with Chinese money.

The Soros OSI "election",
legal reforms funded by the part US owned Asia Development Bank,
The incarcerated judges from Henry Kissinger's ICG International Crisis Group,
Media Benjamin of Soros funded Move On

Billioniare US Agent Bhutto from the Council On Foreign Relations and Harvard
"democracy", the "assassination",
the Jewish billionaires daughters cricket star husband,
demonizing musharraf,
the Houston TX based PPP's riots...

...are ALL weapons in the US Zionist war on Muslims , Islam , Pakistan and China.

As such they are all doomed. DOOOOOOOOMED !

Down with zionism, imperialism and all its machinations and minions.

Victory to the new intifada, Jihad and the Islamic republic of earth.

Down with the corporation know as the Federal Reserve Bank.

Up with sharia anti capitalist banking.

This is not about Musharraf anymore. This is about
clipping the wings of a strong Pakistani military,
denying space for China in Pakistan, squashing the
ISI, stirring ethnic unrest, and neutralizing
Pakistan's nuclear program.

The first shot in this plan was fired in Pakistan's
Balochistan province in 2004. The last bullet will be
toppling Musharraf, sidelining the military and
installing a pliant government in Islamabad. Musharraf
shares the blame for letting things come this far. But
he is also punching holes in Washington's game plan.
He needs to be supported.

ISLAMABAD , Pakistan — On the evening of Tuesday, 26
September, 2006, Pakistani strongman Pervez Musharraf
walked into the studio of Comedy Central's 'Daily
Show' with Jon Stewart, the first sitting president
anywhere to dare do this political satire show.

Stewart offered his guest some tea and cookies and
played the perfect host by asking, "Is it good?"
before springing a surprise: "Where's Osama bin

"I don't know," Musharraf replied, as the audience
enjoyed the rare sight of a strong leader apparently
cornered. " You know where he is?" Musharraf snapped
back, "You lead on, we'll follow you."

What Gen. Musharraf didn't know then is that he really
was being cornered. Some of the smiles that greeted
him in Washington and back home gave no hint of the
betrayal that awaited him.

As he completed the remaining part of his U.S. visit,
his allies in Washington and elsewhere, as all
evidence suggests now, were plotting his downfall.
They had decided to take a page from the book of
successful 'color revolutions' where western
governments covertly used money, private media,
student unions, NGOs and international pressure to
stage coups, basically overthrowing individuals not
fitting well with Washington's agenda.

This recipe proved its success in former Yugoslavia,
and more recently in Georgia, Ukraine and Kazakhstan.

In Pakistan, the target is a Pakistani president who
refuses to play ball with the United States on
Afghanistan, China, and Dr. A.Q. Khan.

To get rid of him, an impressive operation is

• A carefully crafted media blitzkrieg launched early
this year assailing the Pakistani president from all
sides, questioning his power, his role in Washington's
war on terror and predicting his downfall.

• Money pumped into the country to pay for organized

• Willing activists assigned to mobilize and organize
accessible social groups.

• A campaign waged on Internet where tens of mailing
lists and 'news agencies' have sprung up from nowhere,
all demonizing Musharraf and the Pakistani military.

• European- and American-funded Pakistani NGOs taking
a temporary leave from their real jobs to work as a
makeshift anti-government mobilization machine.

• U.S. government agencies directly funding some
private Pakistani television networks; the channels go
into an open anti-government mode, cashing in on some
manufactured and other real public grievances
regarding inflation and corruption.

• Some of Musharraf's shady and corrupt political
allies feed this campaign, hoping to stay in power
under a weakened president.

• All this groundwork completed and chips in place
when the judicial crisis breaks out in March 2007.
Even Pakistani politicians surprised at a well-greased
and well-organized lawyers campaign, complete with
flyers, rented cars and buses, excellent
event-management and media outreach.

• Currently, students are being recruited and
organized into a street movement. The work is ongoing
and urban Pakistani students are being cultivated,
especially using popular Internet Web sites and
'online hangouts'. The people behind this effort are
mostly unknown and faceless, limiting themselves to
organizing sporadic, small student gatherings in
Lahore and Islamabad, complete with banners, placards
and little babies with arm bands for maximum media
effect. No major student association has announced yet
that it is behind these student protests, which is a
very interesting fact glossed over by most journalists
covering this story. Only a few students from affluent
schools have responded so far and it's not because the
Pakistani government's countermeasures are effective.
They're not. The reason is that social activism
attracts people from affluent backgrounds, closely
reflecting a uniquely Pakistani phenomenon where local
NGOs are mostly founded and run by rich, westernized

All of this may appear to be spur-of-the-moment and
Musharraf-specific. But it all really began almost
three years ago, when, out of the blue and recycling
old political arguments, Mr. Akbar Bugti launched an
armed rebellion against the Pakistani state,
surprising security analysts by using rockets and
other military equipment that shouldn't normally be
available to a smalltime village thug. Since then,
Islamabad sits on a pile of evidence that links Mr.
Bugti's campaign to money and ammunition and
logistical support from Afghanistan, directly aided by
the Indians and the Karzai administration, with the
Americans turning a blind eye.

For reasons not clear to our analysts yet, Islamabad
has kept quiet on Washington's involvement with
anti-Pakistan elements in Afghanistan. But Pakistan
did send an indirect public message to the Americans

"We have indications of Indian involvement with
anti-state elements in Pakistan ," declared the
spokesman of the Pakistan Foreign Office in a regular
briefing in October. The statement was terse and
direct and the spokesman, Ms. Tasnim Aslam, quickly
moved on to other issues.

This is how a Pakistani official explained Ms. Aslam's
statement: "What she was really saying is this: We
know what the Indians are doing. They've sold the
Americans on the idea that [the Indians] are an
authority on Pakistan and can be helpful in
Afghanistan. The Americans have bought the idea and
are in on the plan, giving the Indians a free hand in
Afghanistan. What the Americans don't know is that we,
too, know the Indians very well. Better still, we know
Afghanistan very well. You can't beat us at our own

Mr. Bugti's armed rebellion coincided with the Gwadar
project entering its final stages. No coincidence
here. Mr. Bugti's real job was to scare the Chinese
away and scuttle Chinese President Hu Jintao's planned
visit to Gwadar a few months later to formally launch
the port city.

Gwadar is the pinnacle of Sino-Pakistani strategic
cooperation. It's a modern port city that is supposed
to link Central Asia, western China, and Pakistan with
markets in Mideast and Africa . It's supposed to have
roads stretching all the way to China. It's no
coincidence either that China has also earmarked
millions of dollars to renovate the Karakoram Highway
linking northern Pakistan to western China.

Some reports in the American media, however, have
accused Pakistan and China of building a naval base in
the guise of a commercial seaport directly overlooking
international oil shipping lanes. The Indians and some
other regional actors are also not comfortable with
this project because they see it as commercial

What Mr. Bugti's regional and international supporters
never expected is Pakistan moving firmly and strongly
to nip his rebellion in the bud. Even Mr. Bugti
himself probably never expected the Pakistani state to
react in the way it did to his betrayal of the
homeland. He was killed in a military operation where
scores of his mercenaries surrendered to Pakistan army

U.S. intelligence and their Indian advisors could not
cultivate an immediate replacement for Mr. Bugti. So
they moved to Plan B. They supported Abdullah Mehsud,
a Pakistani Taliban fighter held for five years in
Guantanamo Bay, and then handed over back to the
Afghan government, only to return to his homeland,
Pakistan, to kidnap two Chinese engineers working in
Balochistan, one of whom was eventually killed during
a rescue operation by the Pakistani government.

Islamabad could not tolerate this shadowy figure, who
was creating a following among ordinary Pakistanis
masquerading as a Taliban while in reality towing a
vague agenda. He was rightly eliminated earlier this
year by Pakistani security forces while secretly
returning from Afghanistan after meeting his handlers
there. Again, no surprises here.


This is where Pakistani political and military
officials finally started smelling a rat. All of this
was an indication of a bigger problem. There were
growing indications that, ever since Islamabad joined
Washington's regional plans, Pakistan was gradually
turning into a 'besieged-nation', heavily targeted by
the American media while being subjected to strategic
sabotage and espionage from Afghanistan.

Afghanistan , under America's watch, has turned into a
vast staging ground for sophisticated psychological
and military operations to destabilize neighboring

During the past three years, the heat has gradually
been turned up against Pakistan and its military along
Pakistan's western regions:

• A shadowy group called the BLA, a Cold War relic,
rose from the dead to restart a separatist war in
southwestern Pakistan.

• Bugti's death was a blow to neo-BLA, but the shadowy
group's backers didn't repent. His grandson, Brahmdagh
Bugti, is currently enjoying a safe shelter in the
Afghan capital, Kabul, where he continues to operate
and remote-control his assets in Pakistan.

• Saboteurs trained in Afghanistan have been inserted
into Pakistan to aggravate extremist passions here,
especially after the Red Mosque operation.

• Chinese citizens continue to be targeted by
individuals pretending to be Islamists, when no known
Islamic group has claimed responsibility.

• A succession of 'religious rebels' with suspicious
foreign links have suddenly emerged in Pakistan over
the past months claiming to be 'Pakistani Taliban'.
Some of the names include Abdul Rashid Ghazi,
Baitullah Mehsud, and now the Maulana of Swat. Some of
them have used and are using encrypted communication
equipment far superior to what Pakistani military

• Money and weapons have been fed into the religious
movements and al Qaeda remnants in the tribal areas.

Exploiting the situation, assets within the Pakistani
media started promoting the idea that the Pakistani
military was killing its own people. The rest of the
unsuspecting media quickly picked up this message.
Some botched American and Pakistani military
operations against Al Qaeda that caused civilian
deaths accidentally fed this media campaign.

This was the perfect timing for the launch of
Military, Inc.: Inside Pakistan's Military Economy , a
book authored by Dr. Ayesha Siddiqa Agha, a columnist
for a Pakistani English-language paper and a
correspondent for 'Jane's Defence Weekly', a private
intelligence service founded by experts close to the
British intelligence.


The book was launched in Pakistan in early 2007 by
Oxford Press. And, contrary to most reports, it is
openly available in Islamabad's biggest bookshops. The
book portrays the Pakistani military as an institution
that is eating up whatever little resources Pakistan

Pakistani military's successful financial management,
creating alternate financial sources to spend on a
vast military machine and build a conventional and
nuclear near-match with a neighboring adversary five
times larger – an impressive record for any nation by
any standard – was distorted in the book and reduced
to a mere attempt by the military to control the
nation's economy in the same way it was controlling
its politics.

The timing was interesting. After all, it was hard to
defend a military in the eyes of its own proud people
when the chief of the military is ruling the country,
the army is fighting insurgents and extremists who
claim to be defending Islam, grumpy politicians are
out of business, and the military's side businesses,
meant to feed the nation's military machine, are doing
well compared to the shabby state of the nation's
civilian departments.

A closer look at Ms. Siddiqa, the author, revealed
disturbing information to Pakistani officials. In the
months before launching her book, she was a frequent
visitor to India where, as a defense expert, she
cultivated important contacts. On her return, she
developed friendship with an Indian lady diplomat
posted in Islamabad. Both of these activities – travel
to India and ties to Indian diplomats – are not a
crime in Pakistan and don't raise interest anymore.
Pakistanis are hospitable and friendly people and
these qualities have been amply displayed to the
Indians during the four-year-old peace process.

What is interesting is that Ms. Siddiqa left her car
in the house of the said Indian diplomat during one of
her recent trips to London. And, according to a
report, she stayed in London at a place owned by an
individual linked to the Indian lady diplomat friend
in Islamabad.

The point here is this: Who assigned her to
investigate the Pakistani Armed Forces and present a
distorted image of a proud an efficient Pakistani

From 1988 to 2001, Dr. Siddiqa worked in the Pakistan
civil service, the Pakistani civil bureaucracy. Her
responsibilities included dealing with Military
Accounts, which come under the Pakistan Ministry of
Defense. She had thirteen years of rich experience in
dealing with the budgetary matters of the Pakistani
military and people working in this area.

Dr. Siddiqa received a year-long fellowship to
research and write a book in the United States. There
are strong indications that some of her Indian
contacts played a role in arranging financing for her
book project through a paid fellowship. The final
manuscript of her book was vetted at a publishing
office in New Delhi.

All of these details are insignificant if detached
from the real issue at hand. And the issue is the
demonization of the Pakistani military as an integral
part of the media siege around Pakistan, with the
American media leading the way in this campaign.

Some of the juicy details of this campaign include:

• The attempt by Dr. Siddiqa to pitch junior officers
against senior officers in Pakistan Armed Forces by
alleging discrimination in the distribution of
benefits. Apart from being malicious and unfounded,
her argument was carefully designed to generate
frustration and demoralize Pakistani soldiers.

• The American media insisting on handing over Dr. A.
Q. Khan to the United States so that a final
conviction against the Pakistani military can be

• Mrs. Benazir Bhutto demanding after returning to
Pakistan that the ISI be restructured; and in a press
conference during her house arrest in Lahore in
November she went as far as asking Pakistan army
officers to revolt against the army chief, a damning
attempt at destroying a professional army from within.

Some of this appears to be neerily similar to the
campaign waged against the Pakistani military in 1999,
when, in July that year, an unsigned full page
advertisement appeared in major American newspapers
with the following headline: "A Modern Rogue Army With
Its Finger On The Nuclear Button."

Till this day, it is not clear who exactly paid for
such an expensive newspaper full-page advertisement.
But one thing is clear: the agenda behind that
advertisement is back in action.

Strangely, just a few days before Mrs. Bhutto's
statements about restructuring the ISI and her open
call to army officers to stage a mutiny against their
leadership, the American conservative magazine The
Weekly Standard interviewed an American security
expert who offered similar ideas:

"A large number of ISI agents who are responsible for
helping the Taliban and al Qaeda should be thrown in
jail or killed. What I think we should do in Pakistan
is a parallel version of what Iran has run against us
in Iraq : giving money [and] empowering actors. Some
of this will involve working with some shady
characters, but the alternative—sending U.S. forces
into Pakistan for a sustained bombing campaign—is
worse." Steve Schippert, Weekly Standard, Nov. 2007.

In addition to these media attacks, which security
experts call 'psychological operations', the American
media and politicians have intensified over the past
year their campaign to prepare the international
public opinion to accept a western intervention in
Pakistan along the lines of Iraq and Afghanistan:

• Newsweek came up with an entire cover story with a
single storyline: Pakistan is a more dangerous place
than Iraq.

• Senior American politicians, Republican and
Democrat, have argued that Pakistan is more dangerous
than Iran and merits similar treatment. On 20 October,
Senator Joe Biden told ABC News that Washington needs
to put soldiers on the ground in Pakistan and invite
the international community to join in. "We should be
in there," he said. "We should be supplying tens of
millions of dollars to build new schools to compete
with the madrassas. We should be in there building
democratic institutions. We should be in there, and
get the rest of the world in there, giving some
structure to the emergence of, hopefully, the
reemergence of a democratic process."

• The International Crisis Group (ICG) has recommended
gradual sanctions on Pakistan similar to those imposed
on Iran, e.g. slapping travel bans on Pakistani
military officers and seizing Pakistani military
assets abroad.

• The process of painting Pakistan's nuclear assets as
pure evil lying around waiting for some do-gooder to
come in and 'secure' them has reached unprecedented
levels, with the U.S. media again depicting Pakistan
as a nation incapable of protecting its nuclear
installations. On 22 October, Jane Harman from the
U.S. House Intelligence panel gave the following
statement: "I think the U.S. would be wise – and I
trust we are doing this – to have contingency plans
[to seize Pakistan's nuclear assets], especially
because should [Musharraf] fall, there are nuclear
weapons there."

• The American media has now begun discussing the
possibility of Pakistan breaking up and the
possibility of new states of 'Balochistan' and
'Pashtunistan' being carved out of it. Interestingly,
one of the first acts of the shady Maulana of Swat
after capturing a few towns was to take down the
Pakistani flag from the top of state buildings and
replacing them with his own party flag.

• The 'chatter' about President Musharraf's eminent
fall has also increased dramatically in the mainly
American media, which has been very generous in
marketing theories about how Musharraf might
"disappear" or be "removed" from the scene. According
to some Pakistani analysts, this could be an attempt
to prepare the public opinion for a possible
assassination of the Pakistani president.

• Another worrying thing is how American officials are
publicly signaling to the Pakistanis that Mrs. Benazir
Bhutto has their backing as the next leader of the
country. Such signals from Washington are not only a
kiss of death for any public leader in Pakistan, but
the Americans also know that their actions are
inviting potential assassins to target Mrs. Bhutto. If
she is killed in this way, there won't be enough time
to find the real culprit, but what's certain is that
unprecedented international pressure will be placed on
Islamabad while everyone will use their local assets
to create maximum internal chaos in the country. A
dress rehearsal of this scenario has already taken
place in October when no less than the U.N. Security
Council itself intervened to ask the international
community to "assist" in the investigations into the
assassination attempt on Mrs. Bhutto on 18 October.
This generous move was sponsored by the U.S . and,
interestingly, had no input from Pakistan which did
not ask for help in investigations in the first place.

Some Pakistani security analysts privately say that
American 'chatter' about Musharraf or Bhutto getting
killed is a serious matter that can't be easily
dismissed. Getting Bhutto killed can generate the kind
of pressure that could result in permanently putting
the Pakistani military on a back foot, giving
Washington enough room to push for installing a new
pliant leadership in Islamabad.

Having Musharraf killed isn't a bad option either. The
unknown Islamists can always be blamed and the
military will not be able to put another soldier at
the top, and circumstances will be created to ensure
that either Mrs. Bhutto or someone like her is eased
into power.

The Americans are very serious this time. They cannot
let Pakistan get out of their hands. They have been
kicked out of Uzbekistan last year, where they were
maintaining bases. They are in trouble in Afghanistan
and Iraq. Iran continues to be a mess for them and
Russia and China are not making it any easier.
Pakistan must be 'secured' at all costs.

This is why most Pakistanis have never seen American
diplomats in Pakistan active like this before. And
it's not just the current U.S. ambassador, who has
added one more address to her other
most-frequently-visited address in Karachi, Mrs.
Bhutto's house. The new address is the office of GEO,
one of two news channels shut down by Islamabad for
not signing the mandatory code-of-conduct.
Thirty-eight other channels are operating and no one
has censored the newspapers. But never mind this. The
Americans have developed a 'thing' for GEO. No solace
of course for ARY, the other banned channel.

Now there's also one Bryan Hunt, the U.S. consul
general in Lahore, who wears the national Pakistani
dress, the long shirt and baggy trousers, and is
moving around these days issuing tough warnings to
Islamabad and to the Pakistani government and to
President Musharraf to end emergency rule, resign as
army chief and give Mrs. Bhutto access to power.


So what should Pakistan do in the face of such a
structured campaign to bring Pakistan down on its
knees and forcibly install a pro-Washington
administration in Islamabad?

There is increasing talk in Islamabad these days about
Pakistan's new tough stand in the face of this
malicious campaign.

As a starter, Islamabad blew the wind out of the visit
of Mr. John Negroponte, the no. 2 man in the U.S.
State Department, who came to Pakistan last week "to
deliver a tough message" to the Pakistani president.
Musharraf, to his credit, told him he won't end
emergency rule until all objectives are achieved.

These objectives include:

• Cleaning up our northern and western parts of the
country of all foreign operatives and their domestic

• Ensuring that Washington's plan for regime-change
doesn't succeed.

• Purging the Pakistani media of all those elements
that were willing or unwilling accomplices in the plan
to destabilize the country.

Musharraf has also told Washington publicly that
"Pakistan is more important than democracy or the
constitution." This is a bold position. This kind of
boldness would have served Musharraf a lot had it come
a little earlier. But even now, his media management
team is unable to make the most out of it.

Washington will not stand by watching as its plan for
regime change in Islamabad goes down the drain. In
case the Americans insist on interfering in Pakistani
affairs, Islamabad, according to my sources, is
looking at some tough measures:

• Cutting off oil supplies to U.S. military in
Afghanistan . Pakistani officials are already enraged
at how Afghanistan has turned into a staging ground
for sabotage in Pakistan. If Islamabad continues to
see Washington acting as a bully, Pakistani officials
are seriously considering an announcement where
Pakistan, for the first time since October 2001, will
deny the United States use of Pakistani soil and air
space to transport fuel to Afghanistan.

• Reviewing Pakistan's role in the war on terror.
Islamabad needs to fight terrorists on its border with
Afghanistan. But our methods need to be different to
Washington's when it comes to our domestic extremists.
This is where Islamabad parts ways with Washington.
Pakistani officials are considering the option of
withdrawing from the war on terror while maintaining
Pakistan's own war against the terrorists along
Afghanistan's border.

• Talks with the Taliban. Pakistan has no quarrel with
Afghanistan's Taliban. They are Kabul's internal
problem. But if reaching out to Afghan Taliban's
Mullah Omar can have a positive impact on rebellious
Pakistani extremists, then this step should be taken.
The South Koreans can talk to the Taliban. Karzai has
also called for talks with them. It is time that
Islamabad does the same.

The Americans have been telling everyone in the world
that they have paid Pakistan $10 billion dollars over
the past five years. They might think this gives them
the right to decide Pakistan's destiny. What they
don't tell the world is how Pakistan's help secured
for them their biggest footprint ever in energy-rich
Central Asia.

If they forget, Islamabad can always remind them by
giving them the same treatment that Uzbekistan did
last year


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