Original Articles

License to kill US nationals in Pakistan: Jang Group takes the lead in inciting hatred

His strings are moved in Raiwind

In which country names, passport numbers, visa type and validity of visas of people are accessible to “journalists”? It happens only in Pakistan. Our very dearest, Ansar Abbasi, is one such journalist who has access to all sort of information who publishes it in his “report“. We suspect that such information is fed to him by the spy agencies based out of Islamabad. While the publication of names and passport numbers of visitors is condemnable, the statement on behalf of ISI as published by Ansar Abbasi is nothing but a joke. He writes:

even the ISI have no idea as to what the real purpose of the visits of these American “officials” was, many of whom are believed to be still here. Whom do they meet, where do they stay and what they do here are the unanswered questions raised by the Pakistani authorities after a detailed scrutiny.

Though the motive of such a report is mainly to malign the Pakistan government and to sabotage the relations with the US, one must ask the US as to why it continues to use Jang Group’s GEO TV as the outlet to reach Pakistanis? The Voice of America’s program “Khabron say aagay” is shown on GEO TV which we are quite sure is against a hefty amount.

Wont this instance of publication of names and passport numbers of US citizens be termed as incitement to hatred? If anyone of the 55 people is killed in Pakistan, will they hold Jang Group, The News and Ansar Abbasi responsible?

Names of 55 US suspects on the loose

by Ansar Abbasi

The News, March 12, 2011

ISLAMABAD: After the Raymond Davis episode, Pakistani authorities have identified 55 American “officials”, who have entered Pakistan in some official capacity but have remained suspicious, in many cases even untraceable.

Sources here suspect that they are US spies who took advantage of the lenient visa policy introduced by the Government of Pakistan last year, which enabled them to get visas without any security clearance and later travelled to Pakistan.

Official sources said that the Interior Ministry, Foreign Office and even the ISI have no idea as to what the real purpose of the visits of these American “officials” was, many of whom are believed to be still here. Whom do they meet, where do they stay and what they do here are the unanswered questions raised by the Pakistani authorities after a detailed scrutiny.

According to the sources, during the period September 2010 to February 2011, a total of 1,171 visas were issued by the Pakistan Embassy to the US officials without any security clearance.

During this period, the personnel belonging to the much condemned DynCorp were also issued multiple entry visas despite the reservations of the intelligence and security agencies about the American company’s “mischievous” role like Blackwater. DynCorp workers were alleged to have been involved in spying and several of them were disengaged from places like the Sihala Police College, where they were apparently imparting training to police officials but were alleged to have been spying on the Kahuta nuclear facility.

After the Raymond Davis double murder case, which rang alarm bells everywhere in Pakistan, the legitimacy of all the 1,171 cases (who were issued visas by Pakistan’s Embassy in Washington without security check from September 2010 to February 2011) were reviewed by the security agencies with the assistance of the concerned ministries.

The following 55 cases are still suspect:

Glenn Michael Prince, 820227896, 90 days single entry, Official; Andrew Jairam, 820444026, 90 single entry, official; Maricio Jose Cienfuegos, 820161853, 90 single entry, official; Mohammad Usman Khan Sarosh Nabeel Hussain, 820633215, 820598350, 90 single entry, Assignment Official Business; Mark Russell Miller, 820625491, 90 single entry, assignment (Off); Maurice Reiff Landes III, 820238481, 90 single entry, assignment (Off); Datch K Mita, 820336226, one year multiple entry, official; David Burke Hegwook, 820513536, one year multiple entry, official; Jeffery Joseph Hamer, 820612259, one year multiple entry, official; Richard Todd Drennan, 910148558, one year multiple entry, official; Toddie Lenaren Gray, 472901357, one year multiple entry, official; Paul Nicholas Samartan, 4595345886, one year multiple entry, official; Orlando Gabriel Ramirez, 407025311 one year multiple entry, official; Freddie Houston Mitchell li, 465621858, one year multiple entry, official; Russell Dawayne Maddox, 461091766, one year multiple entry, official; Kutaiba Aldandach, 452161218, 06 months multiple entry, business (DynCorp/DA); Jon Mach Emmick, 135027568, 06 months multiple entry, official (USG); David Allen Harper, 441069356, 06 months multiple entry, official (USG); Michael Russel Nevitt, 820537359, one year multiple entry, official; Nazir Hussain Arshad, 820675132, 90 days single entry, official; Bryan Frederick Schilling, 820528704, one year multiple entry, official; Williams Lee Oenttinger, 820406289, 90 days double entry, official; Steven Anthony Lamar Williams, 820505235, 90 days double entry, official; Michael Lee Webber, 820514813, 90 days double entry, official; Ralph Lewis Lewis Show, 78046096, 90 days single entry, official; Anthony Alan Anderson, 820667708, one year multiple entry, assignment; Stephen Robert Hood, 820673610, one year multiple entry, assignment; Michal Willard Hughes, 820667704, one year multiple entry, assignment; Alexander Donald Maich, 820667709, one year multiple entry, assignment; James Clifford Roberts, 820683039, one year multiple entry, assignment; Edward William Smith, 820673609, one year multiple entry, assignment; Gilbert Ernest Zuniga, 820667710, one year multiple entry, assignment; Tommy Forrest James Sr, 820377306, one year multiple entry, assignment; Jamie Ross Williams, 820441559, one year multiple entry, assignment; Lucas Michael Krasowski, 900038074, one year multiple entry, assignment; William Patrick Burns, 910126866, one year multiple entry, assignment; Frank K Moris, 910046912, one year multiple entry, assignment; Joshua John Meyer, 910097094, one year multiple entry, assignment; Cole Wayne Smith, 910118187, one year multiple entry, assignment; Mathias Myron Cottried Boehm, 910125390, one year multiple entry, assignment; Jason Edward Bierly, 910118182, one year multiple entry, assignment; Brabford Chase Hopewell, 910144261, one year multiple entry, assignment; John C Haberl, 910153705, one year multiple entry, assignment; Craig Alvin Johnson, 301470647, one year multiple entry, official; Theodre Lee Schnack Jr, 820679986, one year multiple entry, assignment; Patrick Dominick Harris, 820667701, one year multiple entry, assignment; Michel Daniel Brady, 820709204, one year multiple entry, assignment; William Peter Couture, 820709203, one year multiple entry, assignment; Edward Shaun Guice, 820709202, one year multiple entry, assignment; Dennis Micheal Harrington, 820709201, one year multiple entry, assignment; Thomas Richard Hathaway Jr, 820709400, one year multiple entry, assignment; Keith Ewn Hattori, 820709399, one year multiple entry, assignment; Geroge Otis Williams, 820709398, one year multiple entry, assignment; Craig Alvin Johnson, 820709397, one year multiple entry, assignment.

The US Embassy spokesman, Alberto Rodriguez, when approached, said that the embassy does not keep the immigration record of the officials visiting Pakistan on official visas. Such a record should be maintained by the Government of Pakistan, which he said would be in a better position to say as to when any official had entered or left the country.

Alberto was though not provided the suspected cases of 55 American “officials”. He, however, said that if they were issued official or assignment visas, then they all would have been notified by the embassy besides having been allowed to travel to Pakistan as part of the process.

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Ahmed Iqbalabadi


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  • 4 accused as U.S. spies, killed in Pakistan

    February 05, 2011|From Reza Sayah, CNN

    Militants in northwest Pakistan shot and killed four men they accused of spying for the United States, police told CNN.

    The bullet-riddled bodies were found Saturday dumped along a road in North Waziristan, a district in Pakistan’s tribal region along the Afghan border, said senior police official Sajid Mohmand.

    A note attached to one of the bodies read, “This is the fate for whoever works for the US,” Mohmand said.

    North Waziristan is widely believed to be a safe haven for the Pakistani Taliban and al Qaeda-linked militants fueling the insurgency in Afghanistan.

    The district has seen a sharp increase in aerial strikes by U.S. unmanned drones.

    Analysts say the targets are often chosen based on information gathered from local residents.

    Over the past two years, the Pakistani Taliban have killed dozens of men in the tribal region after accusing them of providing information to Pakistani security forces and U.S. troops operating across the border in Afghanistan.


  • 3 U.S. Troops Killed in Pakistan Blast
    U.S. Confirms Soldiers on Little-Publicized Training Mission Among Victims in Bomb Attack on Convoy Near Girls’ School

    Soldiers of Pakistan’s paramilitary force and an official look at the damage caused by a bomb explosion in Lower Dir , Pakistan on Wednesday, Feb. 3, 2010. (AP Photo/Sherin Zada)

    A bomb killed three U.S. soldiers and partly destroyed a girls’ school in northwest Pakistan on Wednesday in an attack that drew attention to a little-publicized American military training mission in the al Qaeda and Taliban heartland.

    They were the first known U.S. military fatalities in Pakistan’s lawless tribal regions near the Afghan border and a major victory for militants who have been hit hard by a surge of U.S. missile strikes and a major Pakistani army offensive.

    The blast also killed three schoolgirls and a Pakistani soldier who was traveling with the Americans. Two more U.S. soldiers were wounded, along with more than 100 other people, mostly students at the school, officials said.

    The attack took place in Lower Dir, which like much of the northwest is home to pockets of militants. The Pakistani army launched a major operation in Lower Dir and the nearby Swat Valley last year that succeeded in pushing the insurgents out, but isolated attacks have continued.

    The Americans were traveling with Pakistani security officers in a five-car convoy that was hit by a bomb close to the Koto Girls High School.

    There were conflicting reports about the source of the blast. Some officials said it was a roadside bomb detonated by remote control, while others claimed it was a suicide car bomb.

    “It was a very huge explosion that shattered my windows, filled my house with smoke and dust and also some human flesh fell in my yard,” said Akber Khan, who lives some 50 yards from the blast site.

    The explosion flattened much of the school, leaving books, bags and pens strewn in the rubble.

    “It was a horrible situation,” said Mohammad Siddiq, a 40-year-old guard at the school. “Many girls were wounded, crying for help and were trapped in the debris.”

    Siddiq said the death toll would have been much worse if the blast had occurred only minutes later because most of the girls were still playing in the yard and had not yet returned to classrooms, some of which collapsed.

    “What was the fault of these innocent students?” said Mohammed Dawood, a resident who helped police dig the injured from the debris.

    The same school was damaged by a militant attack last year.

    The soldiers were part of a small contingent of American soldiers training members of the paramilitary Frontier Corps, Pakistan’s army and the U.S. Embassy said. The mission is trying to strengthen the ill-equipped and poorly trained outfit’s ability to fight militants.

    The soldiers were driving to attend the inauguration of a girl’s school, which had been renovated with U.S. humanitarian assistance, the embassy said in a statement. The school that was ravaged by the blast was not the one where the convoy was heading, security officials said.

    The explosion hit the vehicle in which the Americans were traveling along with members of the Frontier Corps, suggesting the attackers were targeting the Americans, according to Amjad Ali Shah, a local journalist traveling with the convoy to cover the school opening.

    The attack will highlight the presence of U.S. troops in Pakistan at a time when anti-American sentiment is running high. U.S. and Pakistani authorities rarely talk about the American training program in the northwest out of fear it could generate a backlash.

    Despite the presence of tens of thousands of U.S. forces in neighboring Afghanistan, Pakistan does not permit American troops to conduct military operations on its soil.

    In a statement, the U.S. Embassy said three American military personnel were killed and two were wounded in the bombing. The Pakistani government condemned the attack in a statement that referred to the dead Americans only as U.S. nationals.

    The last American killed in an attack in Pakistan was an American aid worker in the northwestern city of Peshawar in 2008.

    “I think it is about time that this air of deception comes to an end,” Khurshid Ahmed, a senior leader of Jamaat-i-Islami, told CBS News’ Farhan Bokhari in a telephone interview. It was a message clearly meant to apply more pressure from inside the country on Jamaat’s political opponents, namely President Asif Ali Zardari, an ally to Washington.

    The bodies of the slain American soldiers, along with the two injured personnel, were brought to the Shifa International hospital in Islamabad following the attack, reports CBS News’ Maria Usman. The injured were being treated there, but due to a heavy U.S. security presence at the hospital the media was being kept away.

    The blast hit a convoy close to the girls’ school, celebrating its opening in the Shahi Koto area of Lower Dir district. CBS News correspondent Mark Phillips reports Lower Dir has been targeted in recent months in missile strikes by U.S. drone aircraft.

    Two Pakistani reporters traveling in the same convoy as the Americans said that Pakistani military guides referred to the foreigners traveling with them as journalists. Initial reports of the attack, which proved incorrect, said four foreign journalists had been killed.

    Mohammad Israr Khan, who works for Khyber TV, said two of the foreigners were wearing civilian clothes, not uniforms or traditional Pakistani dress.

    “When our convoy reached near a school in Shahi Koto, I heard a blast,” Shah, the journalist said. “Our driver lost control and something hit me and I fell unconscious.”

    Later, the bodies of three foreigners and two injured were flown by helicopter to Islamabad and then taken to the city’s Al-Shifa hospital, said a doctor there who asked his name not be used citing the sensitivity of the case. One of the injured had minor head wounds and the other had multiple fractures.

    He said Pakistani army and intelligence officers were present and not allowing visitors into the building.

    Lower Dir shares a border with Afghanistan and with the Swat Valley, a region the army last year retook from militant control in an offensive. As part of its offensive against militants in Swat, the Pakistani army has carried out operations in Lower Dir.

    U.S. troops have been training Pakistan’s Frontier Corps since at least 2008. The corps is a major force in the northwest, but they have long been under-equipped and under-trained, making them a feeble front line against militants.

    The training program was never officially announced, a sign of the sensitivity for the Pakistan’s government in allowing U.S. troops on its territory. Frontier Corps officials have said the course included classroom and field sessions. U.S. officials have said the program is a “train-the-trainer” program, and that the Americans are not carrying out operations.


  • American aid worker killed in Pakistan
    Militants’ increasingly brazen attacks highlight Pakistan’s inability to prevent violence.

    By David Montero / November 12, 2008

    In Pakistan, an American aid worker was killed Wednesday in the latest round of brazen attacks highlighting both the strength of militants and the Pakistani military’s lack of response.

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    According to the Associated Press, Stephen Vance was heading to work in Peshawar in northwest Pakistan when he was shot and killed, along with his driver. No one has yet claimed responsibility, though “similar attacks against Pakistani security forces and foreigners have been blamed on al-Qaida- and Taliban-linked fighters, who are increasingly active in the region, which borders Afghanistan.”

    It (the attack) was obviously well-targeted,” said [a] foreign official, who spoke on condition of anonymity because he is not authorized to speak to media.
    Pockets of the northwest have become safe havens for al-Qaida and Taliban operatives involved in attacks on U.S. and NATO forces across the border in Afghanistan as well as rising violence within Pakistan.
    Mr. Vance was working to develop the troubled tribal region, the International Herald Tribune reports.

    Vance was the director of a “livelihoods” project run by the Cooperative Housing Foundation, which was funded by USAID, they said. Several dozen Americans working on the USAID effort to counter the Taliban by creating jobs and building infrastructure in the tribal areas are based in Peshawar. The city is on the frontline of the tribal area, and serves as something of a rear base for the increasingly powerful Taliban.
    The BBC reports that the area used to be safer for foreigners.

    [O]ur correspondent says attacks of this kind on foreigners in Pakistan are rare. Across the border in Afghanistan aid workers and other foreigners have increasingly been targeted in recent months.
    Gunmen attacked the car of a US diplomat in Peshawar in August, but she survived unhurt….
    A number of missile strikes inside Pakistan’s tribal areas by US troops based in neighbouring Afghanistan have fuelled anti-American sentiment.
    The incident was the latest in a spate of attacks on foreigners that began on Monday, when masked militants seized at least 12 trucks carrying two US military Humvees and a US military jeep, as well as supplies, reports The News, a leading English-language daily in Pakistan.

    They had intercepted the trailers at four points… in the Khyber Pass and hijacked them along with the drivers, who were later freed. The militants emptied the containers, mostly carrying wheat, and distributed the goods among the people and kept some for their own use.
    One of the trailers was loaded with two Humvees and jeeps, which were captured by the militants and driven around later on the Jamrud Road. The militants even put a white-cloth banner inscribed with the name of Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) headed by Baitullah Mehsud on one of the Humvees.
    In a related incident on Tuesday, militants also destroyed a US military jeep, according to the Daily Times, a leading Pakistani English-language newspaper.

    Suspected Taliban set fire to a truck carrying a US military jeep to Karachi near the Machni checkpost in Khyber Agency on Tuesday.
    The Afghan driver of the truck is missing. In the ensuing clashes, three people were killed in the Kas Ghundi locality of Machni.


  • Pakistan car bomb kills U.S. diplomat, 3 others
    Dozens wounded in attack near U.S. consulate ahead of Bush’s visit
    Zahid Hussein / Reuters
    A man calls for help after an explosion near the U.S. consulate in Karachi on Thursday.
    msnbc.com news services
    updated 3/2/2006 9:30:23 PM ET

    KARACHI, Pakistan — A suicide attacker rammed a car packed with explosives into a vehicle carrying an American diplomat in Pakistan’s largest city, killing four people — including the diplomat — ahead of President Bush’s visit to Pakistan.

    Bush condemned the attack near the U.S. Consulate and a luxury hotel in Karachi, and said “terrorists and killers” would not prevent him from going to Pakistan on the final leg of his tour of South Asia.

    “We have lost at least one U.S. citizen in the bombing, a foreign service officer, and I send our country’s deepest condolences to that person’s loved ones and family,” Bush said at a news conference in neighboring India , without naming the diplomat.
    The American was identified by Pakistan officials as David Foy, Reuters reported. His driver, a Pakistani working for the consulate, and a Pakistani paramilitary trooper in the attack were also killed. A fourth body has not been identified, but police suspect it to be that of a suicide bomber.
    Charred wreckage

    The blast ripped through the parking lot of the Marriott Hotel, about 20 yards from the consulate gate, shattering windows at the consulate and on all 10 floors of the hotel. Ten cars were destroyed, and charred wreckage was flung as far as 200 yards.
    Initial investigations showed a suicide attacker deliberately rammed his car into a vehicle carrying the U.S. diplomat, blowing it into the air, across a concrete barrier and into the grounds of the hotel, a Pakistani counterterrorism official and senior investigator said on condition of anonymity because they were not authorized to speak to the media.
    The attacker was also presumed killed in the attack, the two security officials said. His body was not recovered.
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    The counterterrorism official said the attacker used high-intensity explosives and it was the most powerful blast he’d seen in Karachi — a hotbed of Islamic militancy.
    A Pakistani Foreign Ministry statement said the bombing was a “horrific terrorist attack” and it expressed “deep sadness” over the deaths of the American diplomat and his local driver.
    “This senseless act today further fortifies our resolve to fight terrorism,” the statement said. “We all must work together to eliminate this terrible menace.”
    Police initially said two car bombs had gone off, but provincial police chief Jahangir Mirza said that a single bomb may have triggered a second smaller explosion in a burning car.
    No claim of responsibility
    There was no immediate claim of responsibility for the attack. But previous attacks against Westerners in Karachi have been blamed on al-Qaida-linked Islamic militant groups. Several suspects have been convicted while some are still at large.
    Some 52 people were injured, including a young Moroccan girl who was hit by debris, said provincial government spokesman Salahuddin Haider. He added that investigators were trying to get video footage from surveillance cameras at the consulate.
    Nida Emmons, a spokeswoman for the U.S. Embassy in Islamabad, confirmed an American and Pakistani employee of the consulate were killed, but wouldn’t give their names. He said they were still investigating if any other consulate staff were hurt.
    The bombing left a crater 8 feet wide and more than 2 feet deep. It propelled cars into the air and damaged nearby buildings, including a naval hospital. The street was strewn with mangled car parts.
    Mohammed Ali, who sells cigarettes nearby, said the first explosion occurred around 9 a.m., knocking him down and flattening his wooden stall.
    “Seconds later there was another explosion. We ran away to save our lives,” said Ali. “The explosions set cars on fire and there was smoke all around … I thought the explosions would burst my ear drums.”
    Mohammed Jameel, a former army colonel who was getting a medical checkup at the naval hospital, said the first explosion was “very intense” and the second one was smaller. “I saw two burning car seats land in the hospital lawn,” he said.
    Attack linked to Bush’s visit?
    Officials said the bombing could be timed for Bush’s visit to Pakistan.
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    Bush will travel to the Pakistani capital, Islamabad, which lies about 1,000 miles north of Karachi, later this week. He made a surprise visit to Afghanistan on Wednesday before arriving in India.
    “All international media are eyeing Pakistan at this time, and terrorists are using this to defame Pakistan and Muslims,” said Ishratul Ibab, the provincial governor.
    Islamic militants have targeted the U.S. Consulate in Karachi before.
    In June 2002, a car bombing left 14 Pakistanis dead outside the building, which lies in an upscale district of the sprawling city’s downtown.
    In March 2004, police defused a huge bomb less than five minutes before it was timed to explode outside the consulate. The bomb was packed in a small van that was parked on a street near the building.
    Marriott Hotel deputy manager Shahzad Ashif said windows were broken on all 10 floors in Thursday’s attack and balcony door latches were blown in on the first two floors but no guests were injured. The hotel was being evacuated and guests moved to other hotels, he said.


  • Najam Sethi writes

    More to the point, Westerners, especially Americans, risk all manner of threats while in Pakistan because of vapid anti- Americanism in the country and opposition to US violation of Pakistan’s sovereignty by US Drones. Here is a litany of attacks on foreigners in the last thirty years. In 1979, an mob enraged by a terrorist attack on the Ka’aba in Mecca falsely attributed to America by Ayatollah Khomeini attacked the US embassy in Islamabad and set parts of it on fire, killing two Americans; in 2002 a US diplomat and her daughter were killed by a terrorist attack on a church in Islamabad; the US consulate in Karachi was attacked in 2002 and 2006, leaving 16 dead, including two Americans; in 2003, the US embassy in Islamabad was attacked, two people were killed; in 2008, a restaurant in Islamabad was bombed, killing four US diplomats; in 2008, the US Principal Officer in Peshawar was attacked; in 2008, the Marriot Hotel was bombed and two foreigners were killed; an aid worker was killed in Peshawar in 2008 and the US Consulate was attacked, leaving 8 dead. In addition, Iranian diplomats have been killed or kidnapped by sectarian terrorists since 1990, UN and Chinese workers have been kidnapped and the Sri Lankan cricket team was attacked in 2009, apart from the 17 French Naval technicians who were killed in Karachi in 2003.


  • Pakistan Suspends Islamabad Police Chief After Church Attack

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    ISLAMABAD (voa) – Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf has suspended four senior police officers over a security lapse connected to Sunday’s deadly grenade attack on a church near the U.S. Embassy in Islamabad.
    A government spokesman says General Musharraf took the decision at high-level security talks in Islamabad Tuesday. The suspended officers include Islamabad’s police chief.
    President Musharraf expressed “dismay” that someone with grenades could walk into a church in the city’s diplomatic enclave where dozens of diplomats, their family members and foreign aid workers were worshipping.
    Five people were killed in the attack, including two U.S. nationals – an American embassy worker and her daughter – and also an Afghan national and a Pakistani woman.
    Police say they believe the fifth victim, who is still unidentified, may have been the attacker. Forty-five people were wounded.
    There have been no claims of responsibility. Police say they suspect the attack was carried out by Islamic militants who oppose the U.S.-led war on terrorism and Pakistan’s recent crackdown on Islamic extremists.
    General Musharraf has telephoned President Bush and Secretary of State Colin Powell to express his sympathies for the loss of American lives, and to give assurances that Pakistan is making every effort to bring the killers to justice.
    President Bush said the United States will also do all it can to help with the investigation.
    The U.S. State Department has warned Americans not to travel to Pakistan. A statement issued late Monday, also urges American citizens currently residing in, or visiting, Pakistan to exercise utmost caution and avoid crowds and public gatherings.

    Read more: http://www.digitaljournal.com/article/34021#ixzz1GNuYB2Dw

  • 5 April 2010 18:06 UK
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    Attack on US consulate in Peshawar, Pakistan

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    Pakistani television filmed two of the blasts

    At least seven people have died after militants attacked the US consulate in the north-western Pakistani city of Peshawar.
    There were several explosions in the area near the consulate and buildings collapsed. A gun battle between police and the attackers followed.
    Pakistan’s main Taliban faction said it had carried out the raid.
    The raid came hours after 43 people died in a suicide attack about 80 km (50 miles) north-east of Peshawar.
    The bomber targeted a crowded rally held by a Pashtun nationalist party in Timergara, Lower Dir.
    ‘Great concern’
    Investigators suspect it was co-ordinated with the Peshawar attack, in which police told the BBC four militants and three security personnel died.

    Americans are our enemies – we plan more attacks
    Azam Tariq
    Taliban spokesman

    In pictures: Peshawar attacks
    ‘Suicide bomb’ at Pakistan rally
    Who are the Taliban?
    There were no reported US casualties and it is not clear if the US consulate building suffered any damage.
    The White House condemned the attack and expressed “great concern”.
    The militants struck close to Shama Square, a major crossroads at the northern end of Peshawar’s cantonment area, near the US consulate.
    There are also some army barracks and offices of the army’s military intelligence close by.
    Vehicles ablaze
    An Associated Press reporter at the scene said two of the explosions were just 20m from the consulate, which is in a heavily fortified area.

    Pakistani police officer Ghulam Hussain told AFP news agency: “One of the suicide bombers blew himself up close to the gate. Police guarding the US consulate started retaliatory fire.
    “More blasts took place. We have recovered unexploded material from four different points.”
    Taliban spokesman Azam Tariq said his group had carried out the raid.
    “Americans are our enemies. We carried out the attack on their consulate in Peshawar. We plan more such attacks,” he told Reuters news agency.


    M Ilyas Khan, BBC News, Islamabad

    Monday’s attack in Peshawar appears to be similar to recent gun-and-bomb raids in Lahore and Rawalpindi.
    These have been co-ordinated assaults, with several gunmen moving in alongside suicide bombers to force their way into a facility – this time the “prized” US consulate.
    The Pakistani Taliban were apparently aiming for a feat to match the one last December in Khost, Afghanistan, in which several American CIA officials were killed.
    Another reason could be to try to ease military pressure on militants in Orakzai tribal district, where the Pakistani security forces launched a major operation last week.
    America’s presence in Afghanistan and US drone strikes on militant targets in Pakistan’s tribal areas make the US a top target for the Taliban.
    TV footage showed army soldiers taking battle positions on the main Khyber Road where the blasts took place.
    Witnesses told BBC Urdu a couple of armoured vehicles parked outside the consulate caught fire.
    “I saw attackers in two vehicles. Some of them carried rocket-propelled grenades,” said Peshawar resident Siraj Afridi.
    The BBC’s Shoaib Hasan in Islamabad says this is the first attack against a US facility in Pakistan in four years.
    In 2006, a US diplomat was killed by a suicide car bomber near the US consulate in Karachi, days before a visit to Pakistan by then US President George W Bush.
    As well as endless political bickering, nuclear-armed Pakistan is plagued by an Islamist insurgency that has killed many hundreds of people in recent years.
    In a move which could help ease decision-making, President Asif Ali Zardari urged MPs on Monday to back reforms that will see him relinquish his sweeping powers.


  • Terrorist Attack On U.S. Consulate Karachi


    Press Statement
    Sean McCormack, Spokesman
    U.S. Department of State

    New Delhi, India
    March 2, 2006

    Terrorist Attack on U.S. Consulate Karachi

    “Today we mourn the loss of two colleagues from the U.S. Consulate in Karachi who lost their lives in a terrorist attack on our consulate. Our thoughts and prayers are with the families of David Foy, a foreign service officer, and Iftikhar Ahmed, a local employee of the consulate. The condolences of the United States also go out to the families of the innocent bystanders who lost their lives in this brutal attack. There is no cause that justifies terror, and we stand with the people of Pakistan in our common fight against terror. We will do all that we can working with the Pakistani government to see that those responsible for this attack face justice for what they have done.”


  • Karachi consulate attacks
    From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
    The Karachi consulate attacks are a string of attacks against and plots to attack against the U.S. consulate in Karachi, Pakistan during the War on Terrorism.
    The consulate is a tempting target for Islamic fundamentalists, because it occupies a slightly vulnerable position in downtown Karachi, next to the Marriott Hotel and accessible from two sides by roads. Pakistan is a staunch ally of the United States in the War on Terror, and conducts numerous operations against Islamic militants in the Northern mountains, particularly along the Afghanistan border. As Pakistan has a large devout Muslim population, there are also many supporters of these Islamic organisations, which include many members of the Taliban and Al-Qaeda ousted from Afghanistan in 2002. Because Karachi is on the Southern coast of Pakistan, security is believed to be less strict than it is in Northern cities like Islamabad, and so targets there are considered more vulnerable than elsewhere by terrorists.
    Contents [hide]
    1 Attacks
    1.1 June 2002 attack
    1.2 February 2003 shooting
    1.3 March 2004 bomb plot
    1.4 March 2006 bombing
    2 External links

    [edit]June 2002 attack
    On the morning of June 14, 2002, a truck with a fertilizer bomb driven by a suicide bomber was detonated outside the United States Consulate in Karachi, Pakistan. Twelve people were killed and 51 injured, all Pakistanis.
    A group called al-Qanoon claimed responsibility for the attack. However, the incident is believed to have been connected with al-Qaeda and the US War on Terror although no conclusive links were proven. Several people were arrested in the aftermath of the attack, and were reported to be members of Harkat-ul-Mujahideen, a large insurgent organisation. In November 2004, the alleged mastermind of the attack, Naveed-ul Hassan, was arrested in Pakistan. [1].
    [edit]February 2003 shooting
    On February 28, 2003, gunmen killed two police officers and wounded five other officers and a civilian in front of the consulate. The attack was conducted from motorcycles, and was deliberately aimed at the paramilitary rangers who have taken over guard duties at the consulate from the Pakistani police.
    [edit]March 2004 bomb plot
    On March 15, 2004, there was another attempt to blow up a van in front of the consulate. A grey van was stolen the day before after the driver was shot in the leg. The same van with different plates was later found parked in front of the US Consulate at 7:15 am. When the driver of the parked van was questioned by the police, he claimed that the van had broken down. Soon after, the man was picked up by another car. The police investigated the van and discovered a large blue tank filled with nearly 200 gallons of liquid explosives hooked up to a timer and two detonators. The device was deactivated.
    [edit]March 2006 bombing
    On March 2, 2006, a suicide car bomb killed four people and injured thirty outside the Marriott Hotel in Karachi, which is about 20 yards from the consulate. Among the dead was David Foy, an American diplomat and three Pakistanis. It appears that Foy was the direct target of the bomber, who detonated his vehicle in the car park behind the consulate as Foy arrived. The bomb was reported to be the most powerful attack of its kind in Karachi, and it left a two metre crater in the car park and destroyed at least ten nearby cars.


  • Shame on Mir Shakil-ur-Rahman, CEO of Jang Group / The News / Geo TV.

    Ansar Abbasi, Mir Shakil and other yellow journalists must be arrested, their media licenses cancelled for inciting violence and fanning Xenophobia in Pakistan.

  • Who is feeding the macho man of tehriri journalism Ansar Abbasi is evident from the nature of News he is getting interest into…..

  • “even the ISI have no idea as to what the real purpose of the visits of these American “officials” was, many of whom are believed to be still here. ”

    Well that was a news:)

    EDITORIAL Who Attacked Umar Cheema? A version of this editorial appeared in print on September 29, 2010, on page A30 of the New York edition. http://www.nytimes.com/2010/09/29/opinion/29wed4.html Published: September 28, 2010 After Pakistani Journalist Speaks Out About an Attack, Eyes Turn to the Military By JANE PERLEZ Published: September 24, 2010 A version of this article appeared in print on September 25, 2010, on page A7 of the New York edition. http://www.nytimes.com/2010/09/25/world/asia/25cheema.html?_r=4&ref=nf http://www.nytimes.com/2010/09/25/world/asia/25cheema.html

    Umar Cheema, 34, a reporter for The News, was kidnapped and beaten on the outskirts of Islamabad on Sept. 4 after having written several articles that were critical of the Pakistani Army. ISLAMABAD, Pakistan — An investigative reporter for a major Pakistani newspaper was on his way home from dinner here on a recent night when men in black commando garb stopped his car, blindfolded him and drove him to a house on the outskirts of town. There, he says, he was beaten and stripped naked. His head and eyebrows were shaved, and he was videotaped in humiliating positions by assailants who he and other journalists believe were affiliated with the country’s powerful spy agency. At one point, while he lay face down on the floor with his hands cuffed behind him, his captors made clear why he had been singled out for punishment: for writing against the government. “If you can’t avoid rape,” one taunted him, “enjoy it.” The reporter, Umar Cheema, 34, had written several articles for The News that were critical of the Pakistani Army in the months preceding the attack. His ordeal was not uncommon for a journalist or politician who crossed the interests of the military and intelligence agencies, the centers of power even in the current era of civilian government, reporters and politicians said. “I have suspicions and every journalist has suspicions that all fingers point to the ISI,” Mr. Cheema said, using the acronym for the Inter-Services Intelligence agency, the institution that the C.I.A. works with closely in Pakistan to hunt militants. The ISI is an integral part of the Pakistani Army; its head, Gen. Shuja Ahmed Pasha, reports to the army chief of staff, Gen. Ashfaq Parvez Kayani.

    Officials at the American Embassy said they interviewed Mr. Cheema this week, and sent a report of his account to the State Department. In response to an e-mail for comment, a spokesman for the ISI said, “They are nothing but allegations with no substance or truth.” Mr. Cheema had won a Daniel Pearl Journalism Fellowship to train foreign journalists in 2008 and worked in The New York Times newsroom for six months at that time. He has worked at The News since 2007. The attack was believed at the time to be unpopular in the army ranks because many soldiers were reluctant to fire on fellow Muslims. Moreover, courts-martial are rarely mentioned in the Pakistani news media, and reporters have been warned not to write about them. In his article, Mr. Cheema reported that two members of the Special Services Group, an elite commando squad, were being denied fair justice during the court-martial proceedings. In another article, Mr. Cheema wrote that the suspects in a major terrorist attack against a bus carrying ISI employees were acquitted because of the “mishandling” of the court case by the intelligence agency. In an article in early August, the reporter described how Army House, the residence of the chief of army staff, was protected by 400 city police officers and not by soldiers, as required by law. In January, in Islamabad, the home of Azaz Syed, a reporter for Dawn, the main English-language daily, was attacked by unknown assailants days after he was threatened by supposed ISI agents over an investigative article he was researching related to the military.

    Kamran Shafi, a leading columnist and himself a former army officer who writes critically of the military, was harassed and his house was attacked last December by “elements linked to the security establishment,” according to his own account. In the last several years, journalists in the tribal areas, where the army is fighting the Taliban, have faced special risks and found it increasingly difficult to work for fear of offending either side. In September two journalists were killed in or near the tribal areas, under circumstances that remain unclear. Pakistan has developed a rambunctious news media spearheaded by round the clock television news channels in the last decade. The military and the ISI are treated with respect by the powerful television anchors, and by newspaper reporters who extol the deeds of the army in battling the Taliban. The ISI is rarely mentioned by name but referred to as “intelligence agencies.” One reason for the deference, according to a Pakistani intelligence official who has worked with the media cell of the ISI, is that the agency keeps many journalists on its payroll. Unspoken rules about covering the military and its intelligence branches are eagerly enforced, Babar Sattar, a Harvard-trained lawyer, said. A journalist who trespasses over the line is told to behave, Mr. Sattar said. Earlier this year, Mr. Cheema said he was called to a coffee shop in Islamabad by an ISI officer and warned to fall into line. At a journalists’ seminar in Lahore, the editor of a weekly newspaper, Najam Sethi, said it was up to the ISI to declare who had attacked Mr. Cheema. “If the ISI hasn’t done it, they should tell us who did it because they’re supposed to know,” Mr. Sethi said. “If they don’t tell, the presumption remains they did it.” But in a column titled “Surprise Surprise” in Dawn, Mr. Shafi said, “We will never find out what happened to poor Umar Cheema because the Deep State does not want us to find out.”

  • Ansar Abbasi and The News Inciting Possible Murder
    Ansar Abbasi’s front page article of 12 March is a dangerous game of promoting anti-Americanism and vigilante violence in the country. In the column, Abbasi lists the names of 55 Americans who he terms ‘suspicious’ and ‘alleged to have been spying’. Neither the reporter nor the newspaper present any evidence for these claims, rather they simply put out the names of the 55 individuals and accusations to a public that is already enflamed by the Raymond Davis case.

    This is a deadly dangerous game being played by Ansar Abbasi, and the height of irresponsibility by The News (Jang Group) reminiscent of the foolish act of The Nation in 2009 which accused an American journalist of spying based on no evidence.

    Like Kaswar Klasra The Nation in 2009 which resulted in international condemnation, Ansar Abbasi only references unnamed ‘sources’ in his accusation and provides no actual evidence that any of the individuals named has committed any crimes or engaged in any shadowy or spying activities.

    Nevertheless, with the public enraged over the shootings by American Raymond Davis and the whipping up of emotions by religious parties in street protests, the accusations and naming of these individuals creates a dangerous atmosphere for vigilante violence against any and all Americans regardless of the facts.

    Imagine that after 9/11 The New York Times were to publish the names of Pakistanis in the USA and accuse them of being terrorists. This is the same thing that Ansar Abbasi and The News have done today.

    If the law enforcement or intelligence agencies believe that an individual is engaged in illegal activities, it is the responsibility of those agencies to detain the individual and present the evidence to a court or in the case of diplomats the government can declare the individual a ‘persona non grata’ and expel them from the country.

    It is the height of irresponsibility for someone who claims to be a journalist and a media group that claims to be an objective messenger of news to engage in such deadly games by leveling accusations against individuals that can result in vigilante violence and even cold-blooded murder.


  • Supreme Court and Raiwind Court Spokesman, Ansar Abbasi:


    Govt, not SC, sitting on cases against Sharifs

    ISLAMABAD: Like the recently exposed lie about the Punjab government that it was surviving because of a court stay order, the propaganda that the Supreme Court is sitting on corruption cases against Mian Nawaz Sharif is also a pack of lies.
    Sources in the NAB confided to this correspondent that the government knows it very well that the corruption cases of the Sharifs are not pending in the apex court but are in the Rawalpindi accountability court and would be reopened only when chairman of NAB makes a request in writing to the trial court.
    None of the NAB chairmen, including the recently sacked PPP favourite Justice (retd) Deedar Hussain Shah, made that request to reopen the Sharif cases.
    According to one source, the Presidency as well as the law minister have already got the briefs of the Sharifs’ corruption cases but have not yet shown any interest in getting these cases reopened. “They are perhaps waiting for the right time,” a senior NAB source said.
    Former deputy prosecutor general Abdul Baseer Qureshi, who was removed from the office last year following the Supreme Court judgment on the NRO, when approached told The News that the accountability court of Rawalpindi required the chairman NAB’s written request to reopen the corruption cases against Nawaz Sharif and others.
    Qureshi said he had once even asked his chairman during the present regime to send a written request to the accountability court as required in the case of Sharifs but it was not done.
    Although, publicly the PPP leaders blame the Supreme Court for sitting on these corruption cases, the fact is that the government itself is the major impediment in reopening of these cases.
    Last year, Accountability Court Judge Wamik Javed was approached by a prosecutor of the NAB to reopen the references against the Sharif family but the court dismissed the petitions and ruled that the accountability court was not empowered to do so unless such a request was made by the chairman NAB under his own signatures.
    It was clearly ruled that all the references of alleged corruption against the Sharif family would be reopened as soon as the chairman NAB makes such a request but it had never been done by the NAB even during the tenure of Justice Deedar Shah.
    It may be recalled that three references were filed against the Sharif brothers and their other members of the family during the rule of former President Pervez Musharraf. These references were adjourned sine die during Musharraf’s regime after the Sharif family was deported to Saudi Arabia.
    In one corruption reference — State Vs Hudaibia Paper Mills (Pvt) Ltd — nine members of the Sharif family were accused of committing an alleged corruption of Rs642.743 million. As per the NAB allegations, the accused deposited the ill gotten money in the accounts opened in other persons’ names and used the money from these accounts to pay off loans of the Sharif companies.
    Mian Muhammad Sharif, Mian Nawaz Sharif, Mian Shahbaz Sharif, Mian Abbas Sharif, Hussain Nawaz, Hamza Shahbaz Sharif, Mrs Shamim Akhtar (mother of Nawaz Sharif), Mrs Sabiha Abbas, Mrs Maryam Safdar and former Federal Minister M Ishaq Dar were the accused in this reference.
    The second corruption reference under the title of State Vs Mian Muhammad Nawaz Sharif etc is about the Raiwind assets. The main allegation in this reference is that the accused had acquired vast tracts of land on which a number of palatial houses and mansions were constructed with pecuniary resources, which appeared to be grossly disproportionate to their known sources of income. As per NAB allegations, there involves an amount Rs247.352 million that is under question. Apart from Mian Nawaz Sharif, his mother was also an accused in this case.
    In the third corruption reference under the title of State Vs Ittefaq Foundries etc, Mian Nawaz Sharif, his brother Mian Abbas Sharif and Kamal Qureshi were allegedly involved in a bank default case.
    The main allegation against the accused in this case was that Ittefaq Foundries Ltd obtained cash finance from the National Bank. As per the NAB allegations, the company wilfully defaulted in 1994.
    All these references were either filed or investigated in 1999-2000 by the accountability court in Attock. The cases, later, were shifted to Rawalpindi after the establishment of accountability courts at Rawalpindi. These cases were adjourned sine die after the Sharif family went to Saudi Arabia.
    In addition to these cases, a case of bank default against the Sharifs is pending with the Lahore High Court where the Sharifs with the agreement of the bank had offered their mortgaged assets to be sold to repay the default amount. However, it is not being done as a family dispute has erupted between the Sharifs over the property already offered for sale.
    In another case — helicopter reference — filed against Nawaz Sharif, he has already been acquitted by the LHC. The accountability court during Musharraf’s dictatorial rule had sentenced Nawaz Sharif to 14-year imprisonment and fined him Rs20 million in the helicopter reference eight years ago. The LHC Rawalpindi division bench of Justice Tariq Shamim and Justice Saeed Ijaz, however, declared the accountability court verdict null and void.

  • Raymond-Diyait

    Now it is very obvious for all people of Pakistan that Raymond Davis’s case was actually a wrangle between ISI and CIA. Mulla-Media-Military-Judiciary plus FCS syndicate proved to be ISI’s unwitting pawns. Each evil pillar of power gamble in Pakistan had played its role and finally sorted out a chasm in Islamic Laws which is Diyait. Let us ask corporate Lawyer’s civil society and congratulate them on independence of judiciary and it increased capability to dispense rapid justice at the door of white house.

    There is an advice for USA that like Kerry-Lugar financial funds a new Raymond-Diyait permanent fund should be announced for syndicate (Mulla-Media-Military-Judiciary plus FCS) to avoid any hype in future RD’s types of cases.

    Talking to Geo News, Punjab Law Minister Rana Sanaullah said the court released Raymond Davis after the family members of the murdered men appeared in the court and pardoned the US National after an agreement was reached between the two sides. “He has been released from jail and now it is up to him to leave the country whenever he wants,” the Minister added.

    AS Mussali

  • Geo is a goon of black mailers and unfortunately following Geo some
    other channels are also trying to adopt the same style. Geo News TV is
    a leader in sensationalism and lopsided reporting in Pakistan, and
    that most other TV channels uncritically imitate Geo TV’s unethical
    and unprofessional practices in order to improve their ratings. These
    propaganda channels might have thrived in Nazi Germany but people of
    Pakistan know them for what they are as this article proves precisely.
    But it is our misfortune that our people have to suffer them to this
    extent because PPP governments commitment to freedom. But this
    commitment to freedom is distinguishing feature between a fascist and
    a democrat. These journalists have supported anti- public causes since
    Pakistan came into being whether it was Martial Laws or religious
    bigotry. But People of Pakistan kept electing progressive political
    parties. What did these journalists achieve? A comfortable life out of
    pact with devil. But a life, devoid of nobility, a life empty of

  • CBS News correspondent Barry Petersen reported last week that prosecutors were worried the legal battle over the notebook could have delayed a trial for up to a year and gave up their fight to see it.

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  • amp;amp;nbsp;amp;lt;/divamp;gt;amp;lt;divamp;gt;Much of the commentary on Twitter mocked (gently and otherwise) Ramsey’s diction and appearance,Jonathan Waldamp;lt;/divamp;gt;amp;lt;divamp;gt;Say what you may about #CharlesRamsey but he did something that many of us wouldn’t: he took action instead of looking the other way. about 50 per cent of the wood is carbon so the more the tree grows, and the more stem or wood they have. friendship and openness while?living here. The roof is open to the sky,”There are some of us here who haven’t seen each other for years,”There were displays here of equipment that really brought it all back for us.agitation.”Some kids don’t like the ginger taste it makes them feel a bit queasy anyway, although people are unable to return to their homes as the fire continues to burn in the area. which is about 12 kilometres from the fire near Myora. So there’s enormous things that these things can be. I don’t think we can state that categorically as yet.”I am afraid for this world where men or women think it’s ok to just grab people and even picking them up.” <a href="http://www.

  • That man went on a test drive with two men and told police they were acting?”Bosma test driveA vehicle was spotted following Bosma’s truck during the test drive. as can today’s visitors (thankfully no longer surrounded by a quarter of a million Soviet troops). he began to sketch out its lyrics, D010-123430000-18:42, D010103140000-22:01,” Across the Pacific, “But it just doesn’t play out that way in these traditional food cultures. That played a big part. Zach Parise and Ryan Suter made up their minds.

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  • Firstly, there’s nothing old-fashioned about readers paying for journalism: the historical business model behind journalism was to give the content away in an attempt to maximize circulation, and then charge advertisers for access to those readers. If readers did pay a subscription fee, it was always less than the printing and distribution costs of the physical object — they’d partially pay for the paper, and the news came free.

  • ” Lillard said. and he might’ve pulled off one of the NBA’s most improbable comebacks this season.”I like the way he plays, shooting guard and popular forward .” and also had 15 for Memphis, He’s a volume scorer, Other than if you can do it in-game.292 career points stand as the third-most all-time behind Kareem Abdul-Jabbar and Karl Malone. “There is in the word ‘win’.01.3750.615. PHX2433.

  • An example would be having two accounts, where he was living in exile. What provoked his removal? But he says he became horrified by, because of fears that his political rivals would try to kill him. We’re like a machine that’s made up of lots of working parts. the bankers and lawyers, is their kinsmen they have turned out in strength. Goodluck Jonathan of the PDP took 64 votes. Power companies have struggled to cope with this year’s floods.

  • The federal government must adopt conducive atmosphere where talks could be held. he suggested. let it be anywhere…You know it just releases all the tension and work exhaustion somehow. Everyday somebody gets his ass kicked over,Michael Kors Outlet, concerning a claim by a shrimp fisherman, however,Michael Kors Watch, 90 percent voted ‘yes’,Michael Kors, “If I nominate myself, The best option for the prime minister was to lead the delegation himself or allow Nisar to head the government committee comprising senior Parliamentarians. CPNE.

  • There were always those who claimed Northup’s tale was an exaggeration, or even a total fabrication written as anti-slavery propaganda. Sara is proud that her mother was one of the first to find detailed corroboration of his story.

  • “It’s clear that Abbott’s litigation is directly in line with what the Kochs would want done,Michael Kors Bags,” said Andrew Wheat of Texans for Public Justice, a left-leaning nonprofit group that tracks campaign money.

  • Were so used to flu that we tend to rather sniff at it; after all, it comes round every year. Yet it claims some 3,000 lives annually in Britain and up to half a million worldwide. And every so often it gets extremely deadly.

  • ? La BBC, sus contratistas, subsidiarios y/o representantes no aceptan ninguna responsabilidad por cualquier falla técnica o mal funcionamiento o cualquier otro problema con el sistema, servidor, proveedor u otra razón que pueda resultar en votos perdidos o no registrados correctamente.

  • Even the basics like my sense of time. Time for me is now measured in food. Oh, that was around potato day…must have been last February. Or, yeah we made a lot of chocolate sauce then, must have been in August.