September 17, 2011

Balkanization of Pakistan on Ethnic, Linguistic lines is the solution -- Dr. Wahid Baloch

Dr. Wahid Baloch

We have said it before many time and we are saying it here again to Obama Administration that as long as Pakistan exists it will not let Afghanistan to be a stable democratic country, because a stable democratic Afghanistan is a big threat to the existence of extremist Pakistan. So they will not let that happen at any cost. Pakistan will continue to train and arm Taliban and Al-Qaida and send them as suicide bombers to destabilize Afghanistan and India. A country based and created on an extremist Islamic Ideology will not feel safe and secure by being surrounded by Democratic Countries (Afghanistan and India).

So, what is the Solution?

Balkanization of Pakistan on Ethnic, Linguistic lines with Creation of an independent greaer Balochistan and establishment of permanent American military bases in Gwadar (Balochistan) to keep the entire region in Check (South Asia and Middle East). We Baloch are ready to help US to secure a Stable South Asia and Middle East, a stable and peaceful Afghanistan and keep China off of Persian Gulf and keep Iran in Check.

We have spent billions American Tax Payer's dollars in Iraq, Afghanistan Wars and in military aid to Pakistan with no outcome. It is time theBaloch people be given a chance. We can make things happen faster with less money spent.

The Arab Spring in Middle East is unpredictable but what is predictable and sure is that Secular Baloch will always remain on US side against Pakistani-Iranian extremists and against Taliban and Al-Qaida terrorists whether US helps us or not. We will remain committed to our Secular Traditions and ideology no matter what.

Dr. Wahid Baloch

Baloch Society of North America (BSO-NA)
1629 K Street NW, Suit 300
Washington D.C., 20036


US says evidence ties militant group to Pakistan

By CHRIS BRUMMITT - Associated Press | AP – 1 hr 33 mins ago

U.S. Ambassador to Pakistan Cameron Munter

ISLAMABAD (AP) — The U.S. ambassador to Islamabad said in remarks broadcast Saturday that there is evidence linking the Haqqani insurgent network to the Pakistani government, a charge that could raise tensions in an already strained anti-terror alliance between Washington and Islamabad.

The U.S. and NATO blame the Haqqani network for many of the attacks in Afghanistan, including this week's strike on the U.S. Embassy. The group — affiliated with both the Taliban and al-Qaida — and its army of several thousand fighters is widely assumed to be based just over the Afghan border in Pakistan.

U.S. officials have long suspected links between the Pakistan military and the Haqqani network.

But needing Pakistani cooperation to beat al-Qaida and stabilize Afghanistan, they rarely say so publicly and as directly as Ambassador Cameron Munter did in an interview with Radio Pakistan that was broadcast Saturday.

"The attack that took place in Kabul a few days ago that was the work of the Haqqani Network," Munter said during the interview. "And the facts, that we have said in the past, (is) that there are problems, there is evidence linking the Haqqani network to the Pakistan government. This is something that must stop."

Pressed for what evidence the U.S. had linking Haqqani to the embassy assault, Munter said, "Well, it's just we believe that to be the case."

A Foreign Ministry spokeswoman declined to comment until she had heard the interview.

The Pakistani army has resisted attacking North Waziristan and the Haqqanis because it believes the group does not pose a direct threat to the country. The army is engaged in a bloody fight elsewhere in the tribal region against militants that have responded with hundreds of suicide bombs around the country in recent years.

Officers say that making enemies of the Haqqanis now could tip the country into even greater turmoil.

Experts say U.S. plans to withdraw from Afghanistan in 2014 and its current efforts to seek peace with the Afghan Taliban make it even less likely that Pakistan will act anytime soon.

The army also believes it will be able to use the group, with which it has ties going back to the U.S.-backed resistance against Soviet rule in Afghanistan, to ensure its archenemy India does not gain a foothold there once the American troops leave.

In a statement Friday at a NATO meeting in Spain, Pakistani army chief Gen. Ashfaq Pervez Kayani appeared to allude to that, saying Pakistan had a "sovereign right to formulate policy in accordance with

its national interests and the wishes of the Pakistani people."

American is under pressure to show success in Afghanistan ahead of its planned troop withdrawal in 2014, and has been pressing the Pakistani military to act against the Haqqani network for at least two years, without success. The attack on the Kabul embassy by a team of assailants exposed further tensions in a relationship still foundering following the U.S. raid that killed Osama bin Laden in May.

On Wednesday, U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta expressed frustration with Pakistani inaction against the insurgent network and issued what was construed here as a veiled warning that Washington may take unilateral action against the militants. The Foreign Ministry said his remarks were "out of line" with the two nations' anti-terror cooperation.

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

i feel America can leave Afghanistan and Pakistan. but it should not stop drone attacks. that is the best way to eliminate bad people inside those countries. drone attacks could keep the bad people at check