Internet Anthropologist Think Tank: Paki Not looking for Biny

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    Wednesday, January 09, 2008

    Paki Not looking for Biny

    Musharraf, in response to a 60 Minutes question about bin Laden, said, "We are not particularly looking for him, but we are operating against terrorists and Al Qaeda and militant Taliban. And in the process, obviously, combined, maybe we are looking for him also."

    What does that mean?

    "Finding biny would cost Paki $10 billion usd.?"

    "There are reasons WE are not looking for him"

    "We know where he is, but the problems it would create"

    "Biny is not important"

    "We will take on al Qaeda forces, but not Biny"

    "We are afraid of Biny"

    Suggest other possibilities in comments PLEASE.


    Baitullah Mehsud: they have a major drive to find and kill HIM, BUT "not particularly looking for Bin Laden"...."maybe we are looking for him"

    I think this is a Major Paradigm insight.
    Paradigm Intel: Hypothesis:
    And almost an admission they are hiding Binny, or know where he is.

    This was a covert (?) public order to his Troops and Pakistani's in general, the Population.

    The USA demographic hear an explanation,
    In Paki they heard an "ORDER".

    The Transmitted text for everyone was the same but the received text was different for the two demographics.

    'Possible' Paradigm, USA is getting pimped.
    We set bots to collect evidence, for confirmation or rebuttal.

    Gerald, Anthropologist

    Follow up:

    Al Qaeda suicide cell leader captured in Pakistan

    Map of major Pakistani Air Force bases, including

    the nuclear sites of Kamra and Sargodha. Pakistani

    air bases are the most likely sites to house nuclear

    weapons storage and launch facilities. Click to view.

    Pakistani security forces have captured the leader of an al Qaeda suicide cell which was behind the attack on the Sargodha military base last fall. Ahsan al Haq and five cell members have been detained by Pakistani security forces in the city of Lahore, Reuters reported.

    Al Haq is a retired Pakistani Army major "was said have been close to Afghan Muslim guerrilla commander Younis Khalis, who battled Soviet forces in the 1980s and later had links with the Taliban," Reuters reported. "Haq ran a militant training camp in Afghanistan during Taliban rule."

    The Sargodha attack targeted a bus carrying military personnel on the air base. Eight were killed and 27 wounded in the strike. Four military officers were among those killed.

    The Sargodha Air Force Base is a nuclear weapons and missile storage facility in central Punjab province. The Taliban and al Qaeda have conducted multiple strikes on or near Pakistani nuclear facilities, as well as against military and police facilities situated near nuclear facilities. There have been two suicide attacks at Sargodha since the summer of 2007.

    SOURCE: more:

    Thats 2 down, see article.


    From Paki Newspaper:
    Just before the assassination, an Al Qaeda asset named Rashid Rauf — a British national involved in plans of terrorism in the UK and connected to Jaish-e Muhammad in Pakistan — was taken from police custody and helped to vanish in the no-go territory of the Tribal Areas that have virtually been annexed by Al Qaeda and its Taliban followers. It was clear once again that this was an "inside job". The question now arises: how big is the number of those inside the state apparatus who owe allegiance to Al Qaeda or hate the United States enough to place the country's nuclear assets in the hands of those they regard as the most legitimate "Islamic response" to the policies of the US?

    Add to this blurring of the line dividing Al Qaeda from the state of Pakistan the near-total reluctance of our politicians to even hint at standing up to the challenge of Al Qaeda and you have a massive "reverse indoctrination" problem on your hands. When the Newsweek magazine came out with its assessment of the situation it titled it "the most dangerous nation" in the world. This was before the Bhutto assassination. After the assassination The Economist took a fresh look at Pakistan and called it "the most dangerous place" in the world.

    Leave alone the world, no Pakistani believes the government when it says it is not involved in the mischief of the Taliban in Afghanistan. At the least, many believe that Islamabad may not know what the "rogue" elements within the state machinery are doing on the ground. Names are being named of "retired" agency officers, located in Peshawar and Quetta, who are running another covert war that plays directly into the hands of Al Qaeda. Taliban warriors who enter Pakistan for "rest and recreation" and for treatment of wounds can reach medical facilities as far away from the Durand Line as Karachi, wondering why Pakistan, whose intelligence agencies are knowledgeable about them, does nothing to capture them. The conclusion drawn by the West is that they could be a part of Al Qaeda's war.

    What Mr ElBaradei is saying is not that Pakistan's nuclear assets could be "stolen"; he says that they could fall into the wrong hands if there is a "transition of control" in Pakistan though some kind of "Islamist takeover". The world thinks it is witnessing Pakistan's fast falling into the control or orbit of elements who will not hesitate to use nuclear weapons against their large variety of enemies. The reference here is not to the "security systems" mounted around the nuclear programme, but to those who have charge of it. If the world was scared of Pakistan a month ago without Pakistanis believing it, today it finds resonance with many Pakistanis who are increasingly scared of living in Pakistan. The ElBaradei warning can longer be waved aside. *

    "Yet there is an odd silence from Al Qaeda regarding these victories. Despite its relative success in Pakistan, the group continues to expend its precious resources on producing statements that either rehash its usual standard rhetoric, or that focus on areas in which it is facing defeat. Why would a group that thrives so much on media attention make such a bad PR move? Al Qaeda's apex leaders are many things, but they are not stupid. … Therefore we tend to prefer the simple, obvious explanation: They are focusing everywhere but Pakistan because they want to draw attention away from Pakistan."

    Stratfor believes that Al Qaeda "prime" is headquartered in Pakistan. With Washington's focus shifting from the chaos in Iraq to the chaos in Pakistan, it might be that the spotlight is shining uncomfortably close to the apex leadership. From Al Qaeda's point of view, the Afghanistan-Pakistan theatre is perhaps the only area of opportunity left for the jihadists to exploit, and the area where the final battle of the US-jihadist war will be fought. But Al Qaeda may not be eager to fight it just yet.
    It would seem Paki have the troops, ability and firepower to route al Qaeda but not the will.
    click graph below, from Long War Journal.

    ISF Manning. Data from State

    .Update: 01.11.08
    Paki not hunting al Qaeda and doesn't want USA hunting them either.
    U.S. unwelcome in al-Qaida fight, Pakistan president says


    "during 2007, the security forces killed 1008 terrorists and miscreants, and arrested 1636 suspected terrorists, including 427 Taliban, 53 Al Qaeda operatives, 740 Baloch nationalist insurgents, 315 banned jihadi organisations' militants and 27 Lashkar-e-Jhangvi terrorists operating as Al Qaeda troops in Pakistan ".
    50-plus Taliban militants killed in Pakistan.01.11.08
    12 Jan 2008, 1751 hrs IST,PTI
    ISLAMABAD: At least 41 militants were arrested on Saturday in northwest Pakistan's restive Swat valley, hours after the ultras carried out two pre-dawn attacks on security forces.

    The army said the militants were apprehended during a search and cordon operation at Kuza Bandai in Swat, where troops have been conducting a major operation since mid-November to quell the activities of pro-Taliban cleric Maulana Fazlullah and his followers.

    Weapons and ammunition were also recovered from the arrested militants, the army said in a statement.

    Nearly 300 militants have been killed in the Swat valley, just 160 kms from Islamabad, since the security forces launched their operation in November.

    The influential online news website Huffington Post has speculated that the Pakistani authorities acted because Schmidle "conducted interviews in Quetta where the Taliban are operating in full public".

    "Pakistan government authorities want to limit exposure to the fact that they have done nothing to shut down the Taliban in Quetta," the Post said.

    Having spent 16 months in Pakistan, Schmidle is on his way back to the US.

    LAHORE, Jan 10: Army troops have been deployed in 22 districts of Punjab to protect people and vital installations during Muharram in view of the security alarm raised by a suicide bombing here on Thursday.

    The Rangers will protect important installations like Wapda House, airports, railway stations, Pakistan Television and radio offices, Chief Minister's Secretariat, Governor's House and civil secretariat.

    The overall law and order would be the responsibility of police and troops would stand by at designated places and could be called in for assistance in case of an emergency at one-hour notice, home secretary Khusrao Pervaiz Khan told Dawn.

    All Muharram processions and meetings in Lahore would be heavily protected, especially on Ashura, to "deny space to terrorists", he said.

    Meanwhile, the home department has asked the provincial police chief to make foolproof security arrangements for Chinese nationals all over the province. The directive has been issued in view of reports that there are certain deficiencies in the security of the Chinese. A letter sent to the IGP said the matter was serious and required urgent action, asking him to overcome the lapses.

    The suicide bombing in Lahore came a day after a warning had been given by the home department that law-enforcement agencies could be the direct target of terrorists these days and they must be prepared to protect themselves, vital installations and important personalities.

    Sources in the home department said that police were the direct target of Thursday's suicide attack on The Mall.

    The home secretary said the provincial government had devised a three-pronged security strategy for Muharram.

    Important personalities, including political and religious leaders, have been asked to ensure their security while moving about.

    Earlier, the government had decided to approach people through print and electronic media to educate them on how to keep an eye on terrorists and support law-enforcement agencies in arresting them.

    Thirty-two militants killed in Pak madrasa blast 01.14.08


    Paki.Afghan border, Talibans Stealth border.


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