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Showing posts from August 20, 2017

Purohit points finger at Congress president Lt. Col. Purohit wrote to PM Modi on May 31, 2014, detailing how the Malegaon blast was planned By  Sandhya Jain  -   August 26, 2017      Lt. Col. Purohit, after he was released from prison on Aug 21, 2017 Lt. Col. Prasad Shrikant Purohit, released after nearly nine years in jail when the Supreme Court granted him bail on August 21, hinted in a letter to Prime Minister Narendra Modi soon after he assumed office, that the  sitting president  of a  major political party  was behind the conspiracy that saw him decoyed from his posting at Pachmarhi, MP, to Mumbai, where the Anti Terror Squad (ATS) made an illegal civilian arrest of a serving Army officer. Purohit suggests the conspiracy was masterminded by more powerful forces than the Maharashtra ATS… Purohit has hinted at having uncovered dark secrets while taking an 18-month Arabic course at Pachmarhi, MP, while continuing to gather intelligence as an officer of the Military Intelligence, and pleaded for an in-d

Respect Pakistan's sovereignty, security concerns: China to US (EDS: Updating with more inputs)  By K J M Varma  Beijing, Aug 24 (PTI)  The US should recognise Pakistan's "important role" in Afghanistan and respect its sovereignty and legitimate security concerns, China's top diplomat told Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, defending Beijing's all- weather ally for a second time in as many days. State Councillor Yang Jiechi's remarks came two days after US President Donald Trump sternly warned Pakistan against providing safe heavens to militants. Trump on Tuesday unveiled his Afghan policy and also sought an enhanced role for India in bringing peace in the war-ravaged country. Yang during a phone call with Tillerson yesterday defended Pakistan's role in Afghanistan. "We should attach importance to Pakistan's important role in Afghanistan and respect Pakistan's sovereignty and legitimate security conc

Artificial intelligence will create new kinds of work

Posted on  August 24, 2017   The Economist Facebook Tweet PinterestEmail  Print   WHEN the first printed books with illustrations started to appear in the 1470s in the German city of Augsburg, wood engravers rose up in protest. Worried about their jobs, they literally stopped the presses. In fact, their skills turned out to be in higher demand than before: somebody had to illustrate the growing number of books. Fears about the impact of technology on jobs have resurfaced periodically ever since. The latest bout of anxiety concerns the arrival of artificial intelligence (AI). Once again, however, technology is creating demand for work. To take one example, more and more people are supplying digital services online via what is sometimes dubbed the “human cloud”. Counter-intuitively, many are doing so in response to AI. Migration to Britain is falling Retail sales, producer prices, wages and exchange rates How America botches executions using lethal injections How hip-hop is int

Naela Quadri's Struggle

During a conversation in a group chat with Baloch Activists and supporters Prof.Naela Quadri said  she do not receive any support from anyone for her activities. Prof.Naela Quadri Baloch  head of World Baloch Women's Forum said "my two sons work and support  not only my activities but also support many Baloch refugee families. Last month they have started a school for Baloch refugee girls and boys." There are around  130 Baloch refugee boys and girls registered in the school in Afghanistan.

Welcome Lt. Col. Purohit

Indian Army stands united to welcome Lt. Col. Purohit forming a human chain at Colaba Military Station in South Mumbai. Brothers in arms. Please feel free to share so that it reaches the right people.

Balochistan: Efforts to trap Dr.Allah Nazar

There are reports in Pakistan Urdu media that Army is interested to talk to BLF leader Dr.Allah Nazar Baloch. In this regard army said they will arrange logistics to pick up and drop rebel leader before and after talks. Baloch advisors warned Dr.Allah Nazar and reminded history. They said not to fall in trap as Baba Nowroz Khan did. More to come........

The Never-Ending War in Afghanistan - Jed Babbin

August 21, 2017, 12:05 am by Jed Babbin Come hell or Blackwater, nothing is about to change — unless… About a month ago, President Trump met with his national security team — Defense Secretary James Mattis, Secretary of State Rex Tillerson, and National Security Advisor Lt. Gen. H. R. McMaster — to review their proposed strategy for the war in Afghanistan. Trump rejected it, heatedly, because it proposed continuation of what we’ve been doing for nearly sixteen years. On Friday, Trump met with them again. This time, Vice President Mike Pence was in attendance as well. Trump hinted that they had reached some sort of agreement. What it is, he didn’t say. In between those meetings Erik Prince, former head of Blackwater, the high-end training and security force company that had extensive service in Iraq, was marketing a plan. It called for an end to U.S. troop presence but substituted a new mercenary force of about five thousand men — presumably the former special forces troops that h

FBM delegation, Khan of Kalat meet U.S. Congressman Rohrabacher in London

ANI | London [U.K.] Aug 19, 2017 10:07 AM IST A delegation of the Free Balochistan Movement along with the Khan of Kalat, Mir Suleman Daud, met with American Congressman Dana Rohrabacher in London on Thursday and discussed American foreign policy, Islamic terrorism and Balochistan issue including the China-Pakistan Economic Corridor (CPEC). The Congressman, who was on a visit to London, met with several political figures including the founder of the Wikileaks, Julian Assange. The FBM delegation also delivered a message of the leader of the Free Balochistan Movement, Hyrbyair Marri, to the American Congressman. Mir Suleman Daud and FBM delegation emphasised that the U.S. approach towards the Afghanistan issue should be geopolitical-centric, and instead of chasing shadows, Americans should focus their attention on Pakistan which is training, financing and facilitating the Taliban and other religious extremist groups. The delegation hoped that the administration of President Donald