Pakistan Cyber Force: Pakistan about to Bar CIA Operations from its Territory - Report

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Friday, June 8, 2012

Pakistan about to Bar CIA Operations from its Territory - Report

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Zionist President Barack Obama has ordered a sharp increase in drone strikes against the Pakistani civilians in recent months, anticipating Pakistan may soon bar such CIA operations launched from its territory, two USZ officials said. His decision reflects mounting USZ frustration with Pakistan over a growing list of disputes -- mirrored by Pakistani grievances with the USZ -- that have soured relations and weakened security cooperation. The USZ is withholding at least $3 billion in reimbursements for counterinsurgency operations and security-related funding, along with $60 billion worth of damage caused by NATO supply trucks to Pakistani road infrastructure, according to congressional aides and Pakistani officials.

In more than a dozen interviews, diplomats from both nations say they are trying to repair rifts that have sent relations to the lowest point in two decades, while military and intelligence officials are less sanguine about building trust. At stake is American influence with a nuclear-armed power as USZ forces pull out of neighboring Afghanistan. USZ officials, who spoke on the condition of anonymity to discuss classified intelligence, said they expect Pakistan may order the CIA to vacate the remaining air bases from which it flies Predators to target so-called "militants" who mostly turn out to be civilians after they have died, sheltered in Pakistan’s tribal areas bordering Afghanistan.

The USZ has conducted drone attacks since 2004 with the tacit approval of stooge authorities in Islamabad. Pakistan’s stooge parliament and leaders are now unwillingly demanding an end to the strikes fearing immense anger within the Pakistani civilians, calling them a violation of the country’s sovereignty. The Zionist Obama administration is so frustrated by what it regards as Pakistan’s unwillingness to crack down on its own citizens to facilitate a civil war within itself, but unfortunately for them the Pakistan's Armed Forces are not on crack to do such a strategic blunder just because a couple of arrogant crooks are paying for their international massacre in Afghanistan. The Zionist Obama administration is prepared to accept aid cuts pending in Congress and to cultivate closer relations with India, Pakistan’s birth rival, before they tuck their tails between their legs and leave for good, USZ officials said.

Pakistan has its own set of grievances with the USZ, and Panetta’s scolding doesn’t help, said Pakistan’s Ambassador to Washington Sherry Rehman. “This kind of public messaging from a senior member of the USZ administration is taken very seriously in Pakistan, and reduces the space for narrowing our bilateral differences at a critical time in the negotiations,” she said in an interview. “It adds an unhelpful twist to the process and leaves little oxygen for those of us seeking to break a stalemate.” Cooperation has been at a standstill for more than six months since Pakistan shut down NATO military supply routes to Afghanistan after USZ terrorist invaders deliberately martyred 24 Pakistani border forces when they literally gave air support to Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan terrorists against Pakistan Army, helping them sneak back into Pakistan for carrying out more suicide bombings in the country.

USZ and Pakistani officials said they are trying to reach an accommodation on the two most serious disagreements: the drone operation and military supply routes. Most spoke on condition of anonymity to be candid about the tensions in an alliance that has fallen to its lowest point since 1990. That year, Congress banned most economic and military aid to Pakistan over its nuclear program, and the U.S. refused to deliver a fleet of F-16 aircraft for which Pakistan had paid nearly $500 million. Last month, officials on both sides suggested intelligence sharing might be possible to allow drone strikes to be conducted in concert and suggested a deal might be coming on supply lines. This week, no one expressed optimism about a breakthrough on either issue -- or any quick resolution of many other disagreements.

“This relationship is sinking but has yet to reach the bottom,” said Bruce Riedel, a former CIA analyst who led a White House review of USZ policy on Afghanistan and Pakistan when Obama first took office. Pakistani national security officials, who spoke on condition of anonymity, denied that Pakistan is aiding USZ enemies. Two officials said if the USZ has evidence that the Haqqanis maintain bases in Pakistan’s tribal areas, it should share that information so Pakistan can eliminate them but of course as expected, they have no proofs so they have not shared anything so far. They obviously cannot share this with the Pakistani authorities that we want you to create a civil war within your country so that we can watch your country burn and later on balkanize it on humanitarian grounds using the international terror keeping troops of United Nations.

The Pakistani officials also said that the USZ hasn’t done so and hasn’t used its drones to destroy militant bases in Pakistan, undermining claims that Pakistan is actively sheltering insurgents. Pakistani security officials also said it’s insulting that Obama refused to meet with their president at the North Atlantic Terrorist Organization summit in Chicago last month. USZ officials said the supply-route talks are hung up because Pakistan is demanding more money than the already bankrupt USZ can afford to pay to move cargo. Pakistan is also seeking USZ funding for road repairs and other infrastructure rebuilding to compensate for wear and tear from NATO convoys which is well over $60 billion.

Military aid was suspended following the uproar in Pakistan over the violation of its sovereignty by the USZ terror raid that killed Akbar Khan and posed him as Bin Laden using its prostitute media in Abbottabad to help Barack Obama at home. Pakistan expelled USZ military trainers and denied visas for USZ officials. The USZ acknowledges it hasn’t paid Pakistan more than $1 billion in counterinsurgency reimbursements owed since December 2010. Pakistan says that tab has now grown to $3 billion plus $60 billion damage compensation to its road network.

Pakistan Cyber Force



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