Pakistan, these days facing a number of crises, these include judiacary crises, suicide attacks, TTP’s stance, economic depression and energy crises. It’s a critical time in the history of Pakistan. But the most critical crises is external one, Pakistan is being to trap by USA in order to monitor Iran and China from this channel. India is also part of this game thats why they have started bombing on control line. Now Pakistan is unsave from its east and north-west borders.
The question arises what Pakistan is doing to tackle this crises? It seems they even don’t want to realize it.
Here is a report of ‘Economist’ which is showing that Pakistan is involved in terrorist attacks in Afgahnistan.
WITNESSES said a blinding cloud of dust filled the air after a car exploded at the entrance to the Indian embassy compound in Kabul, early on July 7th. The dust cleared to reveal scenes of carnage in which, as with most suicide attacks in Afghanistan, civilians were the main victims. With 41 dead and 139 injured, it was the deadliest attack in Kabul since the American-led invasion to overthrow the Taliban in 2001. Many of the victims had been queuing for Indian visas but the dead included two Indian diplomats.
The Afghan security forces’ improving capability seems to be helping to cut the number of successful suicide attacks in Kabul. But the bombers who do get through seem more sophisticated than before and more aware of the publicity value of high-profile targets. The Taliban denied responsibility for the latest attack. In the past they have avoided admitting culpability when large numbers of civilians have died.
Within hours of the blast Afghan officials were making thinly veiled insinuations against Pakistan and its Inter-Services Intelligence (ISI) agency. “Everything has the hallmark of a particular intelligence agency that has conducted similar terrorist acts inside Afghanistan in the past,” said President Hamid Karzai’s spokesman.
India’s press and some of its officials reached the same conclusion, though the Indian government made no public attack on Pakistan: officials said they were too worried about provoking the collapse of its fragile new democratic government to start a new round of sabre-rattling between the two regional foes.
Afghan officials had no such qualms. A long-running war of words between Kabul and Islamabad over the alleged role of the ISI in the Taliban insurgency has intensified lately. President Karzai rather unrealistically threatened in June to send the fledgling Afghan army into the tribal areas of Pakistan to hunt Taliban militants.
Western officials acknowledge privately that at least elements of the ISI are engaged in aiding and training the Taliban. But, to sow dissension between Afghanistan and Pakistan, attacking India might be attractive to the Taliban anyway. And, of the big foreign embassies in Kabul, analysts say that India’s offered among the least-protected targets. Some observers also point out that it serves the interests of Mr Karzai’s government to focus anger against Pakistan in the build-up to the 2009 presidential elections, given public disquiet over huge food-price rises, the uneven distribution of foreign aid and government corruption and incompetence.
If the ISI were involved, it would not be hard to imagine possible motives. In recent years India has become a big donor to, and trade partner of, Afghanistan. Pakistan has become alarmed by India’s growing clout. Pakistan has historically sought to keep Afghanistan as a client, providing “strategic depth” in the event of an Indian invasion. Pakistan in turn accuses India of spookery along the Afghan-Pakistani border and of supporting separatists on the Pakistani side. In his latest book, a leading Pakistani commentator, Ahmed Rashid, gave a warning that India’s growing influence since 2001 had “stirred up a hornet’s nest in Islamabad, which came to believe that India was ‘taking over Afghanistan’.”