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Archive for category Global Issues



Biography Of Rajiv DixitUnknown-47

Rajiv Dixit was India’s great personality and It was one of Indian who deserved  for calling True Indian Revolutionary and Patriotic .

I am thinking from long time to write the biography of Shri Rajiv Dixit .

Rajiv Dixit who was struggling past 20 years against multinational companies and wanted  to protect Indian freedom . He was born in Allahabad (UP ) and belongs to freedom fighters family . He loved great Indian freedom fighters Bhagat Singh , Chandershakher Ajad , Subash Chander boss , Mahatma Gandhi and other all freedom fighters of Indian from his childhood . He was also Indian scientist and very few people knows that he has worked with APJ Abdul KALAM . He did his Phd in France in Science subject. But, he never used Dr. as sur name. He also worked in France as scientist in telecommunication sector .

Practical Works for India 

From last 15 years , he was awaring Indian people that learn from Indian past history and never again repeat history of Indian slavery . In India , there are 8000 MNC who are starting to cover India and Indian hard earning is being sent by them to their country. He started SWADESH MOVEMENT , protect your freedom movement , Use Indian product movement .
He won the fight with Coca cola , Pepsi and other soft drinks . He proved that all these soft drinks have poison and never drink them .
In this fight , he went to jail , high court , supreme court , All Indian Library for getting research work .

His Lectures

His lectures are fully proofed with true and logical data and facts . I think , he slept only 3 to 4 hours and spent his day and night for serving his motherland India . he was also Secretary of Bharat Swabhiman Trust.  Now, Rajiv’s Physical Body has absorbed in five elements of nature on 30th Nov. 2010. But invisible form Like other Krantikari, Rajiv Dixit’s soul is near Us forever.


>> TUESDAY, JULY 20, 2010

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VIDEO: Allama Qadri kicks out Malik Riaz, the most dangerous man in Pakistan. Is Malik Riaz, a Trojan Horse, and a Threat to the Security of Pakistan’s Nuclear Weapons?





This is not a simple story of a hard working man going from rags to riches.  There is a mysterious gap in Malik Riaz’s past.  How did this shady character acquire so much wealth in a short span of time? Malik Riaz, a lowly clerk overnight becomes extremely wealthy, defies explanation.  Malik Riaz has a direct connection to Asif Zardari, the  “President” of Pakistan. Pakistan is the most powerful Islamic nation with an estimated arsenal of nuclear weapons ranging from 150-200. According to some sources, Pakistan has developed neutron devices, which can be used in battlefield, as tactical weapons. Most of Malik Riaz’s architecture in Bahria Town is reminiscent of Freemasonry icons. Is it possible that Malik Riaz is a Trojan Horse of Freemasons, sent to capture power in Pakistan? So, that the Freemasons can get access to multiple Warheads Missiles and Nuclear Technology. It sounds bizarre, but truth is stranger than fiction. And, why was Malik Riaz trying to nuzzle up to Allama Qadri, while in the company of Chaudhry brothers.  This all sounds quite fishy. Malik Riaz lives and cares for money, so it is not beyond a realm of possibility, that if he is black mailed by the West, with loss of his assets, or help in hijacking Pakistan’s nuclear assets, what in your opinion would be Malik Riaz’s choice?  Love for Pakistan or Love for Money? It’s a 50:50 bet. We hope and pray that Pakistan Army and ISI are watching Malik Riaz’s activities.


Now, do some research on these three terms.. Illuminati – Freemasons – Secret Societies 

…and then watch this video.


…and once you’ve watched the video… think and ponder upon these tow images.

Source: http://www.defence.pk/forums/national-political-issues/186877-malik-riaz-raises-questions-transparency-suo-moto-case-5.html#ixzz2IJgBieST




Source: http://www.defence.pk/forums/national-political-issues/186877-malik-riaz-raises-questions-transparency-suo-moto-case-5.html#ixzz2IJgBieST

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Rafia Zakaria, The Hindu-India : The cleric and the cricketer

The cleric and the cricketer Rafia Zakaria

Published: January 16, 2013
AP APPEARANCES: Tahir-ul-Qadri seems to have evaded all usual categories that have exhausted and enraged Pakistanis. Supporters of Tahir-ul-Qadri at a meeting in Islamabad on Tuesday. 
AP Imran Khan at a rally in Mianwali, north Pakistan. File Photo 
Tahir-ul-Qadri could well be called Imran Khan with better timing, a beard and a more religiously appealing resume 
Whether or not the neatly bearded cleric commanding the crowds in Islamabad will succeed in toppling the flailing Zardari government may not be known, but he has undoubtedly been blessed by the benevolence of good timing. The week before Allama Tahir-ul-Qadri began to gather his supporters for the march on Islamabad was bloody even by Pakistan’s recent death smeared standards. On January 10, 2013, the Wednesday before the march, two bomb blasts ripped through the embattled city of Quetta killing over a hundred of the city’s beleaguered Shia Hazara minority. North of Islamabad, in the town of Swabi, another bomb blew up a seminary killing another 20. In the south in Karachi, in the shadow of a 2012 that saw over 2,000 killed in targeted attacks of varied origin, a single hour of the same day saw 11 shot dead outside a homeopathic hospital. Two days in Pakistan and over 200 killed. And those were the extraordinary troubles, the ravages that came atop the fuel strikes in Karachi that routinely paralyse millions of commuters, the natural gas shortages in Punjab that prevent hordes from cooking their evening meals, the measles epidemic sucking life out of hundreds of children in Sindh and scores of health workers felled by the Taliban. 
Scepticism to blame 
Against this grim backdrop of failure; arrived an Allama from Canada, the leader of a group named Minhaj ul Quran; known not for its politics but long advocated “moral and spiritual reform.” It is not that Pakistan has not ridden the heady waves of fiery reformers before. Most would remember the rousing rallies in which Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaaf leader cricketer Imran Khan drew thousands and, by some ebullient estimates, even hundreds of thousands to his ranks. His too was a promising cross-sectional mix; fervent Pakistani youth, bearded and clean shaven, headscarved and not, rich and not so rich all united under the umbrella of change. The dimensions for the cricketer of yore were similar to the cleric of now; a new figure willing to take on the feudals who have clutched onto power for too long; able to whet with sportycharm the nationalist passions of a politician wary Pakistani public. Imran Khan spoke of accountability and avarice and grabbing the collars of all the fattened bureaucrats and lethargic leaders; the men who didn’t pay taxes and turned their backs on the poor and cared little for the tears of the unconnected and the ordinary.
But if the ache for change was on the side of the charismatic cricketer; timing may not have been, and the space between the engagement and the wedding proved too long, as the months to the promised elections of 2013 crept by ever so slowly, the slow poison of scepticism began to settle into the cracks in the promised upheaval and wedge themselves into crevices. Was he accepting too many feudals into his ranks, wasn’t his house just as big as those of other leaders, and wasn’t his ex-wife British? None of it was damning, but together it dampened the flames of a fire-driven machinery just enough. 
Allama Tahir-ul-Qadri then could well be called Imran Khan with better timing, a beard and a more religiously appealing resume. To the Pakistani public, all of it makes him absolutely irresistible, a harbinger of change at a time when any change at all seems better than the crushing punishing status quo. Like the protesters in other parts of the Muslim world; Tahir-ul-Qadri’s supporters seem to have no decided agenda; asking at once for the dismissal of a duly elected government and a return to constitutionalism and the rule of law. The microphones at the Qadri march blared at one moment thumping patriotic music and at another the calls to prayer. The mix would be confusing if it wasn’t so particularly Pakistani — with his amalgamation of faith and moderation, his repeated avowal of spiritual and moral reform and his insistence on peaceful protest; Tahir-ul-Qadri seems to have evaded all the usual categories that have exhausted and enraged Pakistanis. He is neither the violent Islamist nor the fattened feudal, not the ethnic commander nor the tattling technocrat and in being nothing, he seems to have come dangerously close to becoming the something many Pakistanis would like to follow. 
The danger of course lies in the very ambiguity Allama Tahir-ul-Qadri has been able to harness. Most troubling among these is the fact that unlike Imran Khan and the Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaaf, he has decided to operate outside the party system, never attempting to create a political party but harnessing the reformist power of a faith-based reform movement to gather thousands in the streets. To the most pessimistic, watching a bearded man, who speaks of constitutionalism but not of contesting democratic elections; of getting rid of a government without enumerating the basis of selection of the next, who gives few details of what would happen after the corrupt and inept leaders of now are finally dragged out of office, seems a dangerous mix away from Pakistan’s always delicate democracy. If they are correct, the appearance of Allama Tahir-ul-Qadri may seem the first visible symptom of a long secret ailment ravaging Pakistan; the Pakistani public’s decades long move away from feudal and technocrat dominated politics and decrepit institutions to the faith-based reform movements that have no faith in the party system. Or it could be the usual Pakistani disease; a new front for a military always waiting in the shadows, always impatient with political transitions and able perhaps to create just the right man to fit just the morose mood. To the supporters of Tahir-ul-Qadri huddled in borrowed blankets and threadbare sweaters, in the settling fog of a cold Islamabad night, the details of such dynamics may not matter at all, their chilled and weary focus remaining instead simply on change, in any form and at any cost and under the leadership of any man. 
(Rafia Zakaria is a PhD candidate in Political Theory/Comparative Politics at Indiana University, Bloomington. E-mail: rafia.zakaria@gmail.com)

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Nobody can predict which way the ‘Arab Awakening’ will turn this year. Could Saudi Arabia be next?

ArabsWithBadEyesNobody can predict which way the ‘Arab Awakening’ will turn this year. But Robert Fisk has ventured a very tentative punt or two…

31 December 2012


‘Yes, Assad will go. One day. He says as much. But don’t expect it to happen in the immediate future.  Or Gaddafi-style.’

Israel and the  Palestinian territories

‘Hamas and Khaled Meshaal will go on denying Israel’s right to exist – thus allowing Israel to falsely claim that it has “no one to talk to” – until the next Gaza war.’


‘Israel has no stomach for an all-out war against Iran – it would lose – and the United States, having lost two Middle East wars, has no enthusiasm for losing a third.’

Saudi Arabia

‘There are those who say that the Gulf kingdoms will remain secure for years to come. Don’t count on it. Watch Saudi Arabia.’


‘Its own civil war will go on grinding up the bones of civil society while we largely ignore its agony.’



The Horny Lecherousness of Rich Saudis



‘Now that Obama has entered his drone-happy second  presidency, we’re going to hear more about those wonderful  unpiloted bombers.’ Never make predictions in the Middle East. My crystal ball broke long ago. But predicting the region has an honourable pedigree. “An Arab movement, newly-risen, is looming in the distance,” a French traveller to the Gulf and Baghdad wrote in 1883, “and a race hitherto downtrodden will presently claim its due place in the destinies of Islam.”

A year earlier, a British diplomat in Jeddah confided that “it is within my knowledge… that the idea of freedom does at present agitate some minds even in Mecca…” So let’s say this for 2013: the “Arab Awakening” (the title of George Antonius’ seminal work of 1938) will continue, the demand for dignity and freedom – let us not get tramelled up here with “democracy” – will go on  ravaging the pseudo-stability of the Middle East, causing as much fear in Washington as it does in the palaces of the Arab Gulf.

On the epic scale of history, that much is certain. At the incendiary core of this discontent will be the claims of a Palestinian state that does not exist and may never exist and the actions of an Israeli state which – through its constant building of colonies for Jews and Jews only on Arab land – ensures that “Palestine” will remain only an Arab dream. If 2012 is anything to go by, the Palestinians themselves face the coming year with the knowledge that:

1) neither the Americans nor the Europeans have the guts to help them, because

2) Israel will continue to act with impunity, and

3) neither the Obamas nor the Camerons nor the Hollandes have the slightest interest in taking on the Likudist lobby, which will scream “anti-semitism” the moment the minutest criticism is made against Israel.

Add to this the fact that Mahmoud Abbas and his utterly discredited regime in Ramallah will go on making concessions to the Israelis – if you do not believe me, read Clayton Swisher’s The Palestine Papers – even when there are no more concessions to make. Hamas and Khaled Meshaal will go on denying Israel’s right to exist – thus allowing Israel to falsely claim that it has “no one to talk to” – until the next Gaza war and the subsequent cowardly request from the West which will “urge restraint on both sides”, as if the Palestinians possess Merkava tanks, F-18s and drones.

A third Intifada? Maybe. An approach to the International Court to condemn Israel for war crimes in building Jewish colonies on other people’s land? Perhaps. But so what? The Palestinians won an international court case which condemned the building of Israel’s apartheid/security wall – and absolutely nothing happened. That’s the fate of the Palestinians. They’re told by the likes of Tom Friedman to abandon violence and adopt the tactics of Gandhi; then when they do, they still lose, and Friedman remains silent. It was, after all, Gandhi who said that Western civilisation “would be a good idea”.

So bad news for Palestine in 2013. Iran? Well, the Iranians understand the West much better than we understand the Iranians – a lot of them, remember, were educated in the United States. And they’ve an intriguing way of coming out on top whatever they do. George Bush (and Lord Blair of Kut al-Amara) invaded Afghanistan and rid the Shia Iranians of their Sunni enemy, whom they always called the “Black Taliban”. Then Bush-Blair invaded Iraq and got rid of the Islamic Republic’s most loathsome enemy, Saddam Hussein. Thus did Iran win both the Afghan and the Iraqi war – without firing a shot.

There’s no doubt that Iran would fire a shot or two if Israel/America – the two are interchangeable in Iran as in many other Middle East countries – were to attack its nuclear facilities. But Israel has no stomach for an all-out war against Iran – it would lose – and the US, having lost two Middle East wars, has no enthusiasm for losing a third. Sanctions – and here is Iran’s real potential nemesis – are causing far more misery than Israel’s F-18s. And why is America threatening Iran in the first place? It didn’t threaten India when it went nuclear.

And when that most unstable and extremist state called Pakistan was developing nuclear weapons, no US threat was made to bomb its facilities. True, we’ve heard that more recently – in case the nukes “fell into the wrong hands”, as in gas which might “fall into the wrong hands” in Syria; or in Gaza, for that matter, where democracy “fell into the wrong hands” the moment Hamas won elections there in 2006. 

Now that Obama has entered his drone-happy second presidency, we’re going to hear more about those wonderful unpiloted bombers which have been ripping up bad guys and civilians for more than four years. One day, one of these machines – though they fly in packs of seven or eight – will hit too many civilians or, even worse, will contrive to kill westerners or NGOs. Then Obama will be apologising – though without the tears he expended over Newtown, Connecticut. And here’s a thought for this year.

The gun lobby in the States tells us that “it’s not guns that kill – it’s people”. But apply that to drone attacks on Pakistan or Israeli bombardments of Gaza and the rubric changes. It’s the guns/bombs/rockets that kill because the Americans don’t mean to kill civilians and the Israelis don’t wish to kill civilians. It’s just “collateral damage” again, though that’s not an excuse you can provide for Hamas rockets.

So what’s left for 2013? Assad, of course. He’s already trying to win back some rebel forces to his own ruthless side – an intelligent though dangerous tactic – and the West is getting up to its knees in rebel cruelty. Yes, Assad will go. One day. He says as much. But don’t expect it to happen in the immediate future. Or Gaddafi-style. The old mantra still applies. Egypt was not Tunisia and Yemen was not Egypt and Libya was not Yemen and Syria is not Libya.

Iraq? Its own latent civil war will go on grinding up the bones of civil society while we largely ignore its agony; there are days now when more Iraqis are killed than Syrians, though you wouldn’t know it from the nightly news. And the Gulf? Arabia, where the first Arab awakening began? Where, indeed, the first Arab revolution – the advent of Islam – burst forth upon the world. There are those who say that the Gulf kingdoms will remain secure for years to come. Don’t count on it. Watch Saudi Arabia. Remember what that British diplomat wrote 130 years ago. “Even in Mecca…”

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Pakistani Americans and People of Global Community, Please write to US Senators and Congressmen, about the blowback of Shakil Afridi Affair and its relation with the killing of Health Visitor Nurses, our Shaheed Florence Nightingales

Pakistanis please act. Your representatives in US government will listen. Don’t be lazy, because, if you do not do anything against this heinous act, you will have to answer to Allah Almighty. AND FIGHT AGAINST THE ENEMIES OF ISLAM, THE CRAZY FANATICS CALLING THEMSELVES “PAKISTANI” TALIBAN.”  

Dear Senator or Congresswoman: You have supported all of Obama’s action, without thinking of the consequences, To get the terrorist Bin Ladin, CIA used Dr.Afridi, to set-up a vaccination program to get DNA from Bin Ladin’s children. But, did you ever consider the blowback of this naive action? Here it is Senator, people in Pakistan have stopped giving children polio vaccine. As a nearly seventy year old constituent, I also got childhood polio, for which I have suffered consequences of pain and disfigurement. I know you will find a rational explanation for this action, but there are principles, which if not upheld, may not have accountability here, but in the Hereafter, unless, we don’t believe in it. Please re-read the foriegn policy of our great Presidents Eisenhower and Nixon, these nations (Pakistan) were our staunchest US allies, but, by implementing a foreign policy of “Might Makes Right,” we have turned our friends into enemies. We support corrupt rulers like Asif Zardari and Hamid Karzai, because, they follow our line. These are corrupt opportunist. America is NOT a corrupt nation, by aligning with them and supporting them, we are tainting ourselves for times to come. We are a nation of ethics and morals. Are we going to do deals with these devils?  I urge you to speak out. Will Jesus approve these kinds of policies? Or his courageous stand for truth, morals and ethics have lost their meaning for us. If yes, then heaven help us. Our international problems are our own creation, God Almighty is Just, and blesses those who are peacemakers. Here is the blowback effect of our reactive approach to the region, as published in a Pakistani newspaper, please have the patience to read it.  Please read this article, because if polio pandemic starts, it will have no boundary and will effect whole of global infants. The following article appeared in a Pakistani newspaper:The CIA and Pakistan polio attacks By Fareeha Khalid Dec 19th, 2012

The UN children’s agency UNICEF and the World Health Organisation have suspended a polio campaign in Pakistan after nine health workers were killed in two days across the country. Pakistan is one of only three countries (Afghanistan and Nigeria being other two) in the world where polio is still endemic, and such attacks are only adding insult to the injury. While the Taliban, who are vigorous opponents of such campaigns, may be behind the killings, the US intelligence agency, the CIA, also shares the blame equally for obstacles in polio drive in Pakistan. In 2011, the CIA showed its stupidity when it faked a vaccination campaign to get DNA samples from the children in Osama bin Laden’s Abbottabad compound to know his whereabouts. The killing of health workers cannot be justified. But the fact is that the CIA only intensified the perception of most Pakistani people that the US agency runs a spy network under the guise of such campaigns. The intelligence agency hired the services of a Pakistani doctor, Shakil Afridi, for the purpose and used its heinous means, thinking the end would justify them. But it didn’t. Now it has become more difficult than ever to run a polio campaign in Pakistan where, according to health officials, the suspension of such vaccinations can put the health of 240,000 children at risk. There is already a strong anti-US sentiment in Pakistani for various reasons, and the CIA with its agents like Fanatics of WaziristanRaymond Davis and bogus vaccination campaigns is making the situation worse.

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