UN dependents to leave Islamabad

October 2, 2008

The decision to move dependents of UN international staff out of the country “has been approved” by UN Secretary General Ban Ki-moon, UN information officer Ishrat Rizvi told the Reuters news agency.

“It’s a matter of only evacuating the children of international staff members which doesn’t make any difference to the work of the United Nations,” Ms Rizvi said. >>>>>


US suspends consular services in Pakistan: official

September 25, 2008

WASHINGTON (AFP) — The United States Thursday suspended visa services at consular offices in Pakistan citing deepening concerns over security after the deadly Islamabad hotel bombing, the State Department said.

“Consular services have been temporarily suspended as of today,” State Department spokesman Robert Wood said.  >>>>>

It may have more to do with the military clashes between U.S. and Pakistan than the alleged false-flag operation at the Marriot Hotel.


Pakistan blames US raids for hotel bombing

September 23, 2008

The Pakistani President, Asif Ali Zardari, will plead with President George Bush today to change a policy which is being blamed for one of his country’s worst terrorist atrocities.

“We hope the US will change policy because this is what is needed,” said Pakistan’s ambassador to the UK, Wajid Shamsul Hassan, after 53 people were killed and more than 250 injured in the bombing of the Marriott Hotel in Islamabad. He argued that the Bush administration’s decision to allow cross-border incursions from Afghanistan into Pakistan, including by ground forces on at least one occasion, had been counterproductive “because they are not killing high-value targets, they are killing civilians”. >>>>>

He is informing the U.S. that he is aware of the false-flag operation, and it may even be a possible threat to unleash more. Either way, the world should see that the American way has been ‘fight fire with fire,’ and this mentality would be justified in the eyes of many around the world; for they never lit the fuse.


Zardari sworn in as Pakistan president

September 9, 2008

ASIF ALI Zardari was sworn in as the new president of Pakistan in Islamabad on Tuesday (September 9). Zardari, husband of former prime minister Late Benazir Bhutto, swept to victory with 70 votes in the presidential elections on Saturday (September 6). President Zardari was administered the oath of office by chief justice of Pakistan, Abdul Hamid Dogar at a ceremony organised at Aiwan-e-Sadr (Presidential Palace) in Islamabad.  >>>>>


Pakistanis furious over U.S.-led border raid

September 4, 2008

Twenty people, including women and children were killed, officials said, and a new civilian government, more sensitive to public anger than the previous government, summoned the U.S. ambassador to lodge an angry protest.

Foreign Minister Shah Memood Qureshi said the raid was a shameful violation of rules of engagement agreed with U.S.-led forces in Afghanistan. >>>>>


Militants kidnap 26 Pakistani police recruits

September 4, 2008

KOHAT, Pakistan (Reuters) – Militants in Pakistan have kidnapped 26 police recruits on their way to college, police said on Thursday, and security forces battled Islamist insurgents elsewhere in the northwest. >>>>>


Pakistan’s Prime Minister Unhurt After Shooting

September 3, 2008

Ms. Rehman said it was too early to identify the attackers or the motive. “It would be irresponsible to speculate without details,” she said.

However, immediate suspicion fell on the Taliban. The Pakistani military has carried out a major air operation against Taliban forces in the Bajaur area of the tribal region in the country’s north along the Afghanistan border in the last three weeks, and the Taliban vowed to seek revenge. After a series of devastating attacks in various parts of the country, a cease-fire was put in place by the government last weekend. >>>>>

She mentions how irresponsible it would be to speculate; but the media has to get in their digs.  They’ve got to keep the sheeps’ minds fed.