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Times & Westpoint propaganda against Pakistan’s Nucler progam


1984 Orwellian Big Brother1984 Orwellian Big Brother

The Times has published a nonsensical and absurd report about Pakistani nukes. The report in question lists three times when Pakistan nuclear sites were attacked. This is pure fiction.

The West media periodically comes up with nonsensical reports which do not have any logic to it. Of course these will be picked up by the 5th column in Pakistan. It will be music to the ears of animals like Pervez Hoodbhoy who will run with the CIA planted story which discredits Paksitani nuclear facilities.

Islamabad – Pakistan Tuesday rejected some foreign media reports claiming that extremists and terrorists had attacked its nuclear facilities at least thrice over the last two years.

“It is rubbish. These aspersions are factually incorrect and are part of typical propaganda campaign to malign Pakistan”, Pakistan Army’s chief spokesman Major General Athar Abbas told TheNation.

The spokesman said that important foreign powers have time and again acknowledged that security and safety of Pakistan’s nuclear assets was of world standard.

He asserted that Pakistan’s nuclear assets had been secured through multi-layered security mechanism and there was no chance of them falling into the hands of the extremists or terrorists.

A report published in the Indian daily ‘Times of India’ on Tuesday, was lifted and telecast by a number of American TV channels including Fox News.

Special Correspondent from Washington adds: The US military on Tuesday brushed aside an Indian Press report that ‘home-grown extremists and terrorists’ attacked Pakistan’s nuclear installations three times over the past two years, saying it was unaware of such incidents.

‘I can just repeat what you have heard time and time again from Chairman Joint Chiefs of Staff, Michael Mullen and Secretary of Defence Robert Gates that they are comfortable with the security steps that the Pakistani govt, the Pakistani military have in place to ensure that their nuclear arsenal is safeguarded’, Pentagon Press Secretary Geoff Morrell told a news briefing.

Responding to a question about the claim made in ‘The Times of India’ report, Morrell said it was for the first time that he had heard about the reported incident, adding ‘I am not in a position to talk about it in particular’.

When pressed further on the issue, Morrell responded:

‘I don’t know them to be actual attacks. It is the first (time) I have heard (of this) – so I am clearly not in a position to tell you whether we were aware or were not aware – I don’t know anything what you are asking about’. Nation


Let us look at the three incidents that the US Military Academy Westpoint report suggests:

1) Attack on Wah

2) Attack on the buses of the PEAC

3) Storage facility in Sargodha

First of all Wah is an ordinance factory and has nothing to do with Nuclear Arms or missiles. Wah makes small arms which is supplies to the Pakistan army and to friendly countries like Sri Lanka. The attack on Wah has been confirmed as a RAW attack.

The second attack listed was on civilians on a civilian bus. This is part of the charge on soft targets in Pakistan. Hotels and buses full of civilians were attacked. It also has nothing to do with Pakistan’s nuclear facilities.

The third listing is of a so called storage facility in Sargoda. Sargodha is an airforce base, and there are no reports of any attack on this facility by terrorists.

We reproduce the Times report below.

Western propagandaWestern propaganda

Pakistan’s nuclear facilities in the last two years

Terrorists have attacked three of Pakistan’s military nuclear facilities in the past two years and there is a serious danger that they will gain access to the country’s atomic arsenal, according to a journal published by the US Military Academy at West Point.

The report, written by Professor Shaun Gregory, a security specialist at Bradford University, comes amid mounting fears that the Taleban and al-Qaeda will breach Pakistan’s military nuclear sites – most of which are in or near insurgent strongholds in the north and west of the country.

The most serious attack was a strike by two suicide bombers on the Wah Cantonment Ordnance Complex, thought to be one of Pakistan’s main nuclear weapons assembly plants, about 18 miles northwest of Islamabad, in August 2008.

The incident, which claimed 70 lives, was widely reported but little mention was made of the nuclear risk.


Fabricated stories and White lies

ther attacks included the suicide bombing of a nuclear missile storage facility at Sargodha, in central Punjab, in November 2007 and a suicide attack on Pakistan’s nuclear airbase at Kamra, near Wah, on December 10, 2007.

In the Counter Terrorism Center Sentinel, Professor Gregory writes that the attacks illustrate “a clear set of weaknesses and vulnerabilities” in Pakistan’s nuclear security regime.

The strikes occurred as Pakistan sought to ramp up its nuclear capability — and as US special forces formulated contingency plans in the event of the country falling to insurgents.

A US Defense Intelligence Agency document revealed in 2004 that Pakistan had a nuclear arsenal of 35 weapons, a figure it planned to more than double by 2020.

Propaganda Rupert Murdock CNNPropaganda Rupert Murdock CNN

In June, Mustafa Abu al-Yazid, an al-Qaeda commander in Afghanistan, suggested that the group would show no hesitation in using nuclear weapons. “God willing… the mujahideen would take them and use them against the Americans,” he told al-Jazeera television.

Pakistan’s security regime is modelled on the American system and includes the separation of warheads from detonators, which are stored in underground bunkers staffed by highly vetted personnel. Many details of the country’s nuclear programme — including the location of many warheads and their exact number — remain unknown.

However, most of the country’s nuclear weapons sites were built in the north and west of the country in the 1970s and 1980s, mainly to distance them from India — a ploy which now means many are located in insurgent areas. There are also concerns that vetting programmes may not identify Islamist sympathisers, whose influence extends far up Pakistan’s military hierarchy.

CIA manual of trickery and deception psy ops Sabotage ManualCIA manual of trickery and deception psy ops Sabotage Manual

Professor Gregory writes: “There is already the well-known case of two senior Pakistan Atomic Energy Commission scientists, Sultan Bashirrudin Mahmood and Chaudhry Abdul Majeed, who travelled to Afghanistan in 2000 and again shortly before 9/11 for meetings with Osama bin Laden himself, the content of which has never been disclosed.” From Times Online August 11, 2009. Terrorists ‘have attacked Pakistan nuclear sites three times’Rhys Blakely in Mumbai

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