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  #61  
Old Sunday, December 23, 2007
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Taliban outfit faces ban

* Interior minister confirms matter under consideration

By Azaz Syed

ISLAMABAD: The government has decided to ban Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP), a militant outfit that recently emerged in the insurgency-hit Tribal Areas, Daily Times learnt on Thursday.

Sources told Daily Times that the decision had been made on the recommendation of top officials of the country’s security apparatus.

The government has banned 18 militant outfits and put two on the watch list since 2001. Caretaker Interior Minister Hamid Nawaz Khan told Daily Times that no decision to ban TTP had been made as yet but the matter was under the government’s serious consideration.

“Yes, we’re seriously considering the ban but a decision to this effect will come only after a thorough examination of all the aspects concerned,” he said. On December 14, around 40 local Taliban leaders announced to form the TTP in a bid to centralise their command.

Sources said that intelligence agencies had already been tasked to check out the TTP infrastructure including its main leaders, financiers and supporters in the Tribal Areas and elsewhere.

Sources said the government had already launched an unannounced crackdown on TTP leaders and activists across the country. Forty Taliban leaders from the Federally Administered Tribal Areas (FATA) and some normally governed districts of the NWFP had set up TTP, a centralised organisation under warlord Baitullah Mehsud of South Waziristan “to enforce Sharia, to unite against the NATO forces in Afghanistan and do defensive jihad against the Pakistan Army”.
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  #62  
Old Sunday, December 23, 2007
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Six dead in Pakistan bomb attack


Pakistani soldiers have battled militants in the Swat valley
A suicide bomber has killed at least six people in an attack on a military convoy in a valley in north-western Pakistan, police said.

It is not clear how many of the victims were soldiers, as a number of civilian casualties have also been reported in the attack in Swat valley.

The attack happened where Pakistani forces launched an offensive against Islamic militants in October.

On Friday, over 50 people died in a suicide attack near Peshawar.
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  #63  
Old Tuesday, December 25, 2007
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Default Pakistani pleads guilty to killing US companion

NEWARK, Dec 23: A Pakistani man on Thursday admitted he killed his live-in companion on a trip to Pakistan in January, buried his body in a field, and then tried to collect the assets of the man’s estate.

Khawar Gardazi, 31, pleaded guilty in federal court in Newark to the killing of a US national and wire fraud in connection with the death of Nicolas Queune, 52.

Gardazi, according to the US attorney Christopher J. Christie, tried to take control of Queune’s estate, including his home, life insurance and retirement savings.

Gardazi, a native of Pakistan and a US citizen, faces a maximum 30 years in prison and a $250,000 fine. Sentencing is scheduled in March.

According to prosecutors, Gardazi attempted to loot Queune’s estate by claiming Queune had died of natural causes and presenting a photocopied, fraudulent death certificate for Queune.—AP
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  #64  
Old Tuesday, December 25, 2007
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US aid 'diverted' in Pakistan



Pakistan troops with weapons they say were seized from the militants
The report says US aid is failing to reach the war on terror
More than $5bn in US military aid to Pakistan has often failed to reach frontline units fighting al-Qaeda and the Taleban, the New York Times says.

It quoted officials saying much of the money was diverted to weapons systems designed to counter India, rather than to fighting Islamist militants.

The US provides the money to reimburse Pakistan for military operations carried out in its "war on terror".

Pakistan's military told the BBC that the report was nonsense.

Maj Gen Waheed Arshad said the reporters did not have "any information about what is happening in Pakistan".

"It is a typical New York Times report which is more nonsense than fact," he said.

He added that the Pakistani army's equipment was well-maintained and dismissed the article's claim that aid from the US had been misappropriated
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'Exaggeration'


The US Congress recently voted to restrict some military aid to Pakistan. It did so to put pressure on President Pervez Musharraf to restore democratic rights.

The New York Times quoted unnamed officials in the US administration and military as saying that there were too few controls over the money.

Officials were quoted saying that the US had paid several millions of dollars to meet inflated Pakistani reimbursement claims for fuel, ammunition and other costs.

"I personally believe there is exaggeration and inflation," the newspaper quoted a senior American military official who has reviewed the programme as saying.

"Then, I point back to the United States and say we didn't have to give them money this way."

The $5bn was provided through a programme which reimburses Pakistan for conducting military operations to fight terrorism.

Pakistani officials have blamed the US for refusing to sell the country advance helicopters, reconnaissance aircraft, radios and night-vision equipment that it needs.

"There have been many aspects of equipment that we are keen on getting," Maj Gen Arshad told the newspaper in a separate interview.

"There have been many delays which have hampered this war against extremists."
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  #65  
Old Thursday, December 27, 2007
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Post 21 killed, 120 wounded in Pakistan clashes ...

21 killed, 120 wounded in Pakistan clashes



PESHAWAR, Pakistan (AP) — Clashes between Sunni and Shiite Muslims this week in remote northwestern Pakistan have left at least 21 dead and 120 wounded, a doctor said Thursday.
Authorities imposed a round-the-clock curfew in the Kurram tribal area after the violence broke out four days ago, Dr. Nasir Ali said at a state hospital in the main town of Parachinar.

He said doctors were performing surgery until 3 a.m. Thursday. Many of the victims had gunshot wounds, and the curfew was likely preventing others from reaching hospitals, Ali said.

Kurram, a semi-autonomous region near Afghanistan, is prone to sectarian violence. In April, fighting sparked by an attack on a Shiite mosque left about 50 people dead. Then in November, three days of clashes left 91 dead before the warring sides declared a cease-fire.

It was not immediately clear why the cease-fire broke down this week.

Parachinar resident Saqhi Shah said fighting was reported in the town of Sadda and the villages of Alizai, Baghzai and Tangi. He said that relatives he had contacted in these places reported at least 53 dead.

Pakistani officials could not immediately be reached for comment on the reports.

Violence between Shiites and Sunnis — a majority in Pakistan — is a perennial problem in this Muslim nation.

While most members of Shiite and Sunni sects live peacefully with each other, extremists on both sides often target each other's leaders and activists. The Sunni-Shiite schism over the true heir to Islam's Prophet Muhammad dates back to the seventh century.


http://www.usatoday.com/news/world/2...-clashes_N.htm
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  #66  
Old Thursday, December 27, 2007
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Default Second Blast in BB's rally + Nawaz's rally

Second Blast in BB's rally


Source: Dawn

About 20 killed in blast after Benazir rally RAWALPINDI, Pakistan, Dec 27 (AP) An explosion went off shortly after opposition leader Benazir Bhutto addressed a political rally in Rawalpindi’s Liaquat Bagh, killing at least 20 people, witnesses said. An Associated Press reporter at the scene could see body parts and flesh scattered at the back gate of Liaquat Bagh. He counted about 20 bodies, including police, and could see many other wounded people. Police official Abdul Karim said Benazir had already left the area in her vehicle when the blast went off. (First Posted @ 165 PST Updated @ 17:34 PST)



Nawaz's rally

Four dead, several hurt in Pakistan election violence RAWALPINDI, Pakistan, Dec 27 (Reuters) Four people were killed and several others injured on the outskirts of Rawalpindi city early Thursday afternoon when gunmen opened fire on supporters of former prime minister Nawaz Sharif, security officials and TV channels said. “The shooting began when Nawaz workers tried to hang a banner near an opposing candidate's office,” said a security official, requesting anonymity. According to him, “three people, Nawaz workers, were killed and two wounded,” while TV channels said four were killed and several injured. Sharif blamed PML-Q supporters for the violence but a PML-Q spokesman denied the charge. Details of the incident were awaited. (First Posted @ 15:30 PST, Updated @ 16:30 PST)

Last edited by Last Island; Thursday, December 27, 2007 at 06:52 PM.
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  #67  
Old Thursday, December 27, 2007
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Traffic jam in Karachi, vehicles set ablaze KARACHI, Dec 27 (APP)-

Karachiites experienced worst traffic jams as angry mobs set ablaze scores of public and private vehicles, and made bob-fires on all major roads after the news of former prime minister Benazir Bhutto's assasination. PPP supporters also fired in air which created panic, resulting in severe traffic jams. Korangi Road, Shahra-e-Faisal, University Road, M.A..Jinnah Road, Shahra-e-Pakistan, Shaheed-e-Millat Road were worst affected. (Posted @ 228 PST)





Musharraf announces 3-day mourning ISLAMABAD, Dec 27 (APP):

President Pervez Musharraf Thursday termed killing of chairperson Pakistan Peoples Party Ms Benazir Bhutto “a great national tragedy” and announced three-day mourning. (Posted @ 21:58 PST)





Police confirm Benazir was shot before bombing ISLAMABAD, Dec 27 (AFP)

Benazir Bhutto was shot in the neck by her attacker before he blew himself up in a suicide attack Thursday outside a campaign rally, police officials confirmed. She succumbed to her injuries in hospital but it was not immediately known if it was the gunshot wound that killed her. “The attacker fired and then blew himself up,” said one of the officials, who asked not to be named. (Posted @ 21:58 PST)





Benazir funeral plans on Zardari’s return ISLAMABAD, Dec 27 (AFP)

Benazir Bhutto's spokesman said Thursday no decision would be made on when the assassinated former premier's funeral would be held until her husband Asif Zardari returned to Pakistan from Dubai. “So far a programme for the funeral has not been decided. We are awaiting Mr Zardari and a decision about the funeral will be taken after that,” Farhatullah Babar said. (Posted @ 21:50 PST)
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  #68  
Old Friday, December 28, 2007
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Bhutto killing: What next for Pakistan?

Can January elections be held after Ms Bhutto's killing?

Benazir Bhutto's assassination has left Pakistan mournful and unsure about its future.

The opposition leader and former prime minister was killed in a suicide attack as she left an election rally.

The elections may now be at risk because of her assassination.

They have been seen by both Pakistani and Western analysts as a way of bringing political stability to the country.

The vote has also been considered vital in deploying popular opinion to sideline Islamist militants sympathetic to al-Qaeda.

In the past few years, the militants have carved out sanctuaries in the tribal belt along the border with Afghanistan, and more recently they have fought intense battles with the security forces in several regions in the north-west.

There has also been a low-intensity, armed nationalist insurgency in Pakistan's largest province, Balochistan, while sectarian violence has torn at the national fabric in the country's most populous provinces, Punjab and Sindh.

This has meant that in political terms, the nation has found itself increasingly divided, with an array of disparate power centres including the military, the political parties and the militant groups.

Unrest and elections
With the leader of the largest opposition party assassinated, people are asking whether the elections should be held as planned in January.

Fingers are already being pointed at the administration for failing to prevent the assassination of a former prime minister


Even if President Pervez Musharraf decides to go ahead with the vote, there is uncertainty over whether it could generate the kind of national goodwill needed to pull the country out of crisis.

The security situation may get worse if supporters of Ms Bhutto's Pakistan People's Party (PPP) riot against the government.

This is likely to fuel the anti-Musharraf movement of the country's lawyers and civil campaigners who say his removal from power is a pre-condition for the restoration of democracy.

Ms Bhutto, with her huge grassroots political support, played a vital role in keeping this line of thinking in check.

Without her, President Musharraf would need to enlist the support of more numerous but less influential individuals to keep things in order.

In all probability, he would prefer to go ahead with elections and get a government in place as soon as he can.


The security situation is precarious

But he will be under pressure to keep the security situation steady and to prevent Ms Bhutto's assassination from snowballing into another crisis of legitimacy.

Fingers are already being pointed at the administration for failing to prevent the assassination of a former prime minister in the high-security garrison town of Rawalpindi.

The president's credibility is also at risk because the largest opposition party has been thrown into disarray so close to the elections, creating a void in the system.

The re-imposition of a state of emergency, which was lifted recently under much pressure from the opposition and the Western powers, may be an option.

But by so doing, President Musharraf would risk increasing opposition to his rule. Besides, it is not certain that the army would be willing to back such a move at this stage.

Blame


Whatever happens, President Musharraf faces some pretty rough days ahead.

Although he is seen both at home and abroad as having risked his life to take on the militants, he is widely accused of not doing enough to curb the spread of militancy.

There is also a widespread perception that elements within his administration have helped militants secure safe havens in Pakistan with a view to destabilising Afghanistan.

Politically, his closest allies have without exception been elements sympathetic to the militants and their mission, and these elements have been allowed to occupy large spaces in the political set-up during his rule.

In the coming days, these elements are likely to be blamed for the death of Ms Bhutto because, in the eyes of most analysts, they stand to gain by her death.

Such perceptions are also likely to renew the debate about whether President Musharraf is fit to rule, and whether the army has the necessary qualifications to continue to guide the political process in the country.


http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/south_asia/7162194.stm
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  #69  
Old Friday, December 28, 2007
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Default Bhutto killing blamed on al-Qaeda

Pakistan says it has strong proof that al-Qaeda assassinated opposition politician Benazir Bhutto at an election rally on Thursday.

The interior ministry said it had intelligence indicating Baitullah Mehsud, whom it called an "al-Qaeda leader", was behind the killing.

Baitullah Mehsud is a wanted pro-Taleban militant leader based in the South Waziristan tribal region.

Ms Bhutto has been buried in her family tomb amid scenes of mass grieving.

Video of her last moments before the attack in Rawalpindi was shown at the news conference given in Islamabad by the interior ministry.

Addressing reporters, ministry spokesman Javed Iqbal Cheema said the primary cause of Ms Bhutto's death appeared to have been a knock on her head as she tried to duck her attacker, and not bullets or shrapnel.

A surgeon who treated her, Dr Mussadiq Khan, had earlier said she may have died from a shrapnel wound.

Brig Cheema added that all possible security arrangements had been put in place for Ms Bhutto.

Her supporters say the government did not do enough to protect her.

After a previous attempt on her life in October, Ms Bhutto accused rogue elements of the Pakistani intelligence services of involvement.

Pakistani intelligence services had intercepted a call from Baitullah Mehsud in which he allegedly congratulated another militant after Bhutto's death, Brig Cheema said.

There was, he added, "irrefutable evidence that al-Qaeda, its networks and cohorts were trying to destabilise Pakistan".

Talking about the cause of Ms Bhutto's death, the spokesman said she had died from a head wound.

It was, he said, sustained when she smashed against the sunroof's lever as she tried to shelter inside the car from the gunman, who set off a bomb after opening fire with a gun.

"The lever struck near her right ear and fractured her skull," he said.

"There was no bullet or metal shrapnel found in the injury."

Ms Bhutto's security adviser Rehman Malik had earlier said she had been shot in the neck and chest by the gunman.

http://news.bbc.co.uk/2/hi/south_asia/7163307.stm
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  #70  
Old Sunday, December 30, 2007
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Analysis: Bush's Pakistan policy -- forget 'Plan B,' time for 'Plan C'

CRAWFORD, Texas (CNN) -- What's next for the U.S. in Pakistan?

That's the burning question President Bush must contemplate as he tries to get some down time for the New Year's holiday.

He has a slew of foreign policy challenges to confront in 2008 -- ranging from Iraq to Afghanistan, Iran and North Korea to name just a few.

Perhaps none is as pressing on January 1 as the unfolding crisis in the wake of the assassination of former Pakistani Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto.

The stakes for the U.S. are enormous, from the fear of Pakistan's nuclear weapons getting into the hands of extremists to questions about whether President Pervez Musharraf is focused hard enough on the war on terror and hunting down Osama bin Laden.

The Bush administration finds itself in a box after sticking so long with the policy of standing by Musharraf's side at all costs, and it has little choice but to stay with him now, otherwise the White House would run the risk of making Pakistan even less stable.

So do not expect Bush's policy to shift much at all, despite questions about whether Musharraf has misused billions of dollars in U.S. aid intended to fight terror. "He has been an absolute reliable partner in dealing with extremists and radicals," Bush told CNN's Wolf Blitzer in November.

But with Musharraf's grip on his government slipping, the Bush administration had recently turned to what you might call "Pan B," a potential power-sharing pact between Bhutto and Musharraf.

In the wake of Bhutto's murder, the U.S. faces a bunch of bad options, so the White House is now searching for what might be dubbed "Plan C" -- finding someone to unite a nation teetering on the brink.

"That's the key dynamic to watch now and that will determine whether Musharraf and others in the country can move ahead," said Daniel Markey of the Council of Foreign Relations.

One option is former Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif. The U.S. had kept its distance from him because of his connections to Islamist parties, but in light of the current disarray the Bush administration is taking another look.

Another option would be for the U.S. to scrap the goal of democracy and let Musharraf focus on cracking down on extremists. But Bush is committed to his "Freedom Agenda," spreading democracy around the world, and U.S. officials say they still want free and fair elections in Pakistan as early as next month.

The most acceptable option may be that the winner of the elections form a partnership with Musharraf. But finding someone to fill the Bhutto half of the partnership will obviously be a Herculean task.

Those elections are scheduled to take place on January 8, coincidentally the very same day Bush is headed to Israel for a mission that was supposed to focus on Israeli-Palestinian peace. But the issue of broader stability of the Mideast has suddenly shot to the top of that trip's agenda.

CNN
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