CIA, Al-Qaeda, Taliban, Working Together

 

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Attack of Soviet Union on Afghanistan was condemned by United States and most other countries of the world, because, it was perceived as an aggression and act of violence against a sovereign country and nation. We thought, if, as a next step, Soviet Union would have been able to enter Pakistan or Iran and got access to hot waters, it would have been a great danger to our and world’s security, as a whole. So, our government came up with a solution. Our secretary of state immediately flew to Pakistan, and offered full support to a military dictator in Pakistan, who threw away the elected government, performed legal assassination of elected prime minister, and had the worst civil rights record, if he agreed to support us in our efforts against Soviet Union in Afghanistan. Of course, he agreed to that. He thought that U.S. support would help him to strengthen and prolong his unconstitutional and illegal government, and we, without any doubt, had no hesitation in fighting a war against occupation by supporting a dictatorial government that was occupying their own country.


With the help of Pakistan and it’s military intelligence service ISI, we started to buy and supply arms, money and ammunition, in a way that could not be depicted as a direct involvement in the conflict. We started to buy, Soviet and Chinese arms from regimes like Libya, Eastern European countries and even the corrupt, Soviet soldiers. We had no problem with the fact that in this way we were supporting the dictatorial and communist regimes. We just wanted to fight the communist invasion on Afghanistan, at any cost. Then, with the help of ISI, we started organizing the most radical groups, so that they can exploit the religion, to fight our war. There were absolutely no ethical and moral issues attached to it, either. For nine years we fueled the most brutal war, which was being fought on our money and Afghan blood, to achieve our goals. There was nothing wrong with that, either. Pakistan was our single most important ally in that war. As a result of war, Pakistan was flooded by 30 million Afghan refuges, most never went back, illegal arms and Afghan drugs. After nine years of intense fight, Soviets withdrew. As soon as Soviets retreated, we stop all our aid to Pakistan, by making it’s nuclear program an issue, which was in place since early seventies, years before the Afghan invasion of Soviet Union in 1979. Pakistan was left alone to deal with the problems, it was facing because it fought our war. That was perfectly fine, too.


To cope with the problems and serious financial crisis, created by Afghan war, Pakistan sold nuclear technology to North Korea and at least one other country. That was, Pakistan’s fault, not ours. After this these radical groups, being supported by money, training and arms provided by CIA, suddenly started attacking targets in United States, Pakistan and certain western countries. That was Pakistan and I.S.I.’s fault, not ours. In accordance with many U.N. reports, Pakistan became the country, most effected by terrorism. That was Pakistan’s fault, too. The leader of Al-Qaeda, who worked for CIA, was found in Pakistan. This is absolutely Pakistan’s fault. Al-Qaeda and Taliban, still attacking Pakistan, on regular basis, more then any other country in the world. That is Pakistan’s fault. I ask only one question to the most idiotic U.S. politicians and totally crazy media personnel. Do you have any idea, how much you are contradicting yourselves, all the time? If Pakistan is such a safe heaven for terrorists, why would they hate it so much? Why would they do every thing possible to destroy it? Why would they attack it more then any other country, in the world, including Israel?


These terrorists, certainly, almost never attack civilians in Saudi Arabia, Egypt, Jordan, U.A.E. and Turkey, all U.S. allies and friends of CIA. Can’t you see a trend here? CIA, politicians and media are just using Pakistan as an scapegoat to cover up their seriously failed policies and wars gone so wrong. The fact is that Pakistan is biggest hurdle, in the way of these terrorists, to achieve their radical goals. They know it very well and are doing every thing possible, to destabilize Pakistan, as much as they can, of course, with the help of their parent company, CIA. Unfortunately, our corporate owned media and politicians, are not telling us the true story. The whole point is to keep Pakistan on toes, so that it doesn’t give up on totally failed, so called, war on terror.


An estimated 35,000 bread winners for their families are killed, injured or disabled by the acts of terrorism in Pakistan. Wikipedia is reporting:

“The annual death toll from terrorist attacks has risen from 164 in 2003 to 3318 in 2009, with a total of 35,000 Pakistanis killed as of 2010. According to the government of Pakistan, the direct and indirect economic costs of terrorism from 2000-2010 total $68 billion….. Zia’s tenure as president saw Pakistan’s involvement in the Soviet-Afghan War, which led to a greater influx of ideologically driven Afghan Arabs to the tribal areas and increased availability of guns such as the AK-47 and drugs from the Golden Crescent. The state and its Inter-Services Intelligence, in alliance with the CIA, encouraged the “mujahideen” to fight a proxy war against the Soviet Union. Most of the mujahideen were never disarmed after the war and some of these groups were later activated at the behest of the state in the form of the Lashkar-e-Taiba, the Harkat-ul-Mujahideen and others like the Taliban who were all encouraged to achieve Pakistan’s agenda in the Kashmir conflict and Afghanistan respectively. The same groups are now taking on the state itself, making the biggest threat to it and the citizens of Pakistan through the politically motivated killing of civilians and police officials, by what Pakistan calls misguided holy warriors (mujahideen) and the rest of the world calls terrorists.

From the summer of 2007 until late 2009, more than 1,500 people were killed in suicide and other attacks on civilians for reasons attributed to a number of causes – sectarian violence between Sunni and Shia Muslims; easy availability of guns and explosives; the existence of a “Kalishnikov culture”; an influx of ideologically driven Afghan Arabs based in or near Pakistan, who originate from any country with a Muslim population and the subsequent war against the Afghan communists in the 1980s which blew back into Pakistan; the presence of Islamist insurgent groups and forces such as the Taliban and Lashkar-e-Taiba; Pakistan’s thousands of fundamentalist madrassas (Islamic schools) which are thought by some to provide training for little other than jihad.[who?] and secessionists movements – the most significant being the Balochistan liberation movement – blamed on regionalism, which is problematic in a country with Pakistan’s diverse cultures, languages, traditions and customs.

Terrorism in Pakistan since the 1980s began primarily with supporting the Soviet-Afghan War, and the subsequent war against Afghan communists that continued for at least a decade. The conflict brought numerous fighters from all over the world to South Asia in the name of jihad. These mujahideen fighters carried out insurgent activities inside the country well after the war officially ended.”

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