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Posts Tagged Nawaz Sharif Coward

COWARD OF KARGIL NAWAZ SHARIF: Kargil War was a victory for Pakistan

Kargil was a big success for Pakistan: Musharraf

Nawaz Sharif is mainly responsible for spreading the rumour, that FCNA was losing at Kargil. He keeps harping the same tune, even, though some Indian generals have reluctantly accepted it as a defeat of Indian Army. But, this coward leaves no opportunity to bad mouth Kargil victory.  Nawaz Sharif is an enemy of Pakistan. He puts his own interests above national interests. He felt threatened by Pakistan Army’s spectacular victory in Kargil War.

Cowardly, Kashmiri turncoat Nawaz Sharif was shocked by success of Pakistan;s Mujahedin of FCNA, who caused 3000 Indian Army Casualties, including the loss of two planes, death of one IAF Pilot and capture of Indian Pilot Lt.Nachikita by Pak Army. Being a US CIA Agent Nwaz was afraid that Musharraf and the Army would get all the glory, he ran to his patron President Clinton.

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Islamabad: Claiming that his 1999 Kargil operation was a “big success militarily”, former Pakistani president Pervez Musharraf has said that if the then prime minister Nawaz Sharif had not visited the US, the Pakistani Army would have “conquered” 300 square miles of India. 

He defended his action to launch the operation in Kargil in the wake of fresh allegations that he masterminded the intrusions. 

Referring to Lt Gen (retired) Shahid Aziz’s allegations that he had kept other military commanders in the dark about the operation, Musharraf said, “Telling everyone about it was not necessary at all”. 

He claimed Aziz had an “imbalanced personality” and had resorted to character assassination by making these accusations. 

 

“We lost the Kargil war, which was a big success militarily, because of (then premier) Nawaz Sharif…If he had not visited the US, we would have conquered 300 square miles of India,” Musharraf said in an interview with Express News channel. 

Though Pakistan had initially claimed mujahideen were responsible for occupying strategic heights along the Line of Control in early 1999, Musharraf later revealed in his autobiography ‘In The Line Of Fire’ that regular Army troops had participated in the operation. 

But Musharraf claimed the action in Kargil was a “localised” operation and not a major operation. 

“Kargil was just one of many sectors under a Major General stationed in Gilgit, (who was) in charge of the area. Exchange of fire was routine there,” he claimed. Musharraf said he would not go so far as to accuse former premier Nawaz Sharif of betrayal but his decision to withdraw from Kargil was a mistake. 

 

Unknown-2“Nawaz lost a political front which we had won militarily,” he claimed. 

The former general, who has been living in self-exile outside Pakistan since 2009, said the “prime consideration” for actions like the Kargil operation is security and secrecy. 

“So the Army leadership decides who is to be informed and when. As the operation progressed and the proper time arrived, a briefing of the corps commanders was held,” he said. 

Musharraf said he was “really astonished” that Aziz was writing about the events 10 years later. 

Blaming the nation at this juncture, as Aziz had done, seems to be “part of a conspiracy”, he claimed. 

“It was a tactical action that had a strategic importance in which no more than a few hundred persons were involved, but which engaged thousands on the Indian side and was of tremendous importance,” he claimed. 

Musharraf justified Pakistani casualties in the conflict, claiming the country lost only 270 men against India’s 1,600 soldiers. 

 
Courtesy
Press Trust of India
INDIAN VIEWPOINT: NEVER CALL A DEFEAT, A DEFEAT

Eyeball to eyeball   July 1999

India has to mask its initial intelligence failure by regaining the peaks regardless of heavy casualties. Both sides need a face-saving way out. Since early May there has been a see-saw military, political and diplomatic struggle between the two Subcontinental protagonists, Pakistan and India. Islamabad’s position has been that the guerrillas who have captured the heights overlooking the Drass-Kargil-Leh road, are Kashmiri freedom fighters struggling for their long-denied right of self-determination. 
 
 

India eventually decided, after examining the pros and cons of widening the conflict across the Line of Control (LoC) or even across the international border, on a strategy of containment within the narrower objective of regaining the Kargil heights. This narrower framework meant higher casualties on the Indian side because of the difficulty of traversing slopes against dug-in defenders where the terrain offers no cover.

New Delhi calculated that it does have the political will and military morale, despite the heavy casualties, and can sustain the cost in human and material terms. A near-consensus domestically and the willingness of the Indian military command to accept constraints allowed India to continue with an operation in which it suffered disproportionately heavy casualties.

With regard to Pakistan, the intriguing question is whether the Kargil heights seizure was part of the normal stepping up of guerrilla activity during summer, or whether it had more ambitious objectives. If it were the former, little can be added, except to mention in passing a failure of Indian intelligence. The guerrillas’ presence was only discovered by accident when two Indian army patrols happened to spot them. The true extent of the guerrilla presence did not sink in until the Indian army had carried out an aerial survey of the area, which revealed that between 400 to 700 guerrillas had seized the heights. This could have put them in a position in any future war to threaten the sole overland logistics link with the Indian forces deployed in Siachen, i.e. the Srinagar-Drass-Kargil-Leh road.

But the Kargil seizure could have other strategic objectives with military, political and diplomatic dimensions. Militarily, if the seizure could be maintained for a reasonable period of time and at least until winter sets in, it could open up possibilities of forcing either an Indian withdrawal from Siachen, or a trade-off between the Kargil heights and the Siachen Glacier.

Politically, it could reflect the impatience in Islamabad with lack of progress in bilateral discussions on Kashmir under the Lahore Declaration process after the fall of the BJP government in end-April. Despite the fact that Prime Minister Atal Behari Vajpayee of India heads a caretaker government until elections are held in September-October, the hope may have been to force New Delhi back to the negotiating table in a serious mode. Diplomatically, since the bilateral process had not yielded results, an internationalisa-tion of the Kashmir issue may have been sought to bring it back onto the frontburner.

If we assume for the sake of argument that all or some of these objectives formed part of the Pakistani thrust into Kargil, or at least were taken on board once things hotted up on the Line of Control, we can examine the results achieved or likely to be achieved in the foreseeable future and then draw up a balance sheet of gains and losses.

Missing Kashmir for Kargil

Militarily, the inherent difficulty of holding on to the Kargil heights in the face of overwhelming firepower and numbers has become a key question as the battle drags on. India has weighed the costs of heavy casualties against the bigger costs of potentially adverse international intervention if the conflict is widened. It has relied on the political consensus to hold on to Kashmir no matter what the cost, which informs its domestic political spectrum (the weak and scattered chinks of rationality represented by liberal opinion notwithstanding). India’s slow but definite gains against the guerrillas have produced collateral pressures for a withdrawal of the guerrillas from what is turning into a suicidal mission.

The political timing of the Kargil seizure, if the idea was indeed to force New Delhi back to serious negotiations, could not have been worse. A caretaker government heading into an election was hardly likely to be in a position to negotiate, let alone offer any flexibility or concession on such a major issue. There has been speculation in the Indian press after the visit to Pakistan by the US emissary General Anthony Zinni regarding proposals purportedly from Islamabad for India to allow safe passage to the guerrillas, quoting the precedent of the Hazrat Bal shrine siege. Whether these reports hold any water or not is not known.

However, Western diplomatic pressure on Islamabad is mounting, especially after Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif’s visit to Washington DC and London, and these could take various forms, economic, political, diplomatic. The dependence of the Pakistani economy on the goodwill of the West, and particularly the US, to keep foreign fund flows going makes Pakistan that much more vulnerable to ‘persuasion’.

It goes without saying that such ‘persuasion’ seeks to maintain the status quo on Kashmir, while advocating peaceful negotiations. Pakistan’s experience indicates that retaining the status quo has always proved favourable to India. Any disturbance of New Delhi’s hold on Kashmir, even if partial or temporary, serves to refocus the attention of the global community on a long-neglected, festering wound. But in trying to disturb the status quo in its favour, the manner in which Pakistan pursues this tactical goal is crucial. This cannot happen by ignoring the ground reality.

The Pakistani army chief, General Pervez Musharraf, put his finger on the problem by describing Kargil as “a tactical, military issue”, while Kashmir as such was “a strategic, political” one. In other words, to see only the Kargil part of the picture represented by the Kashmir problem, is to miss the forest for the trees. However, in the present instance, Islamabad appears to have failed to persuade the global powers-that-be of the justness of this linkage. On the contrary, opinion seems to have hardened in the West that the status quo must be restored before diplomatic “business as usual” can be resumed.

Most thinking people in Pakistan are by now convinced that there is no (regular) military option to obtain a solution to Kashmir, particularly after both India and Pakistan have demonstrated their nuclear capability. The irregular military option (guerrilla war) faces considerable political and ideological disabilities, especially since the Kashmir guerrilla movement has acquired a fundamentalist hue over time. This does not appear to be sufficiently inspiring for large numbers of the Kashmiri people who are well known for their traditional religious tolerance. This despite continuing repression by the Indian military in Kashmir.

Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif has been castigated by the right-wing, religious, fundamentalist opinion for stating an obvious truth that without both India and Pakistan going beyond their “stated positions”, no solution to the Kashmir problem is possible. The hue and cry against him for saying that, particularly in the Urdu press, reflects the limitations which restrict the country’s political leadership. No flexibility, political or diplomatic, is allowed to any Pakistani leader to even explore some middle ground. Any such suggestion is treated as treason, betrayal, the worst kind of skullduggery. For such ideologically ‘pure’ elements, it is either all or nothing as far as Kashmir is concerned.

Before it is too late, sober heads must begin to ponder how much cloth we have remaining and how to cut it. Passion cannot replace cool calculation required for a strategic plan for peace. The Pakistani leadership must take into account a heavily dependent economic structure, an inability to rouse the world’s conscience beyond rhetoric, and the lack of a solid consensus across the

domestic political divide. The risk is that any attempt to work out a strategy based on the art of the possible would fall foul of Pakistan’s ideological hawks.

 

 
 

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Biased Pakistan Election Commission is heavily weighted in favour of Nawaz Sharif & Zardari: Free & Fair elections Impossible with these crooks at the helm

Political Parties seek PML (N) Jiayala Malik Habib’s sacking over public statement in favour of specific political party

 
 
 

 

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  • PTI, PML (Q) and MQM have credible complaint against Malik Habib, a Nawaz Sharif plant in the Election Commission of  Pakistan.
  • Malik Habib, a Trojan Horse Jiayala of Nawaz Sharif,  in his remarks during a media talk, had stated that he supported the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N) and he would also vote for Nawaz Sharif, who according to him, was the only true leader of the country. 

  • Pakistani politicians have not learned the lesson that when last time they skewed the election in their favour, they country split apat. But, the Kasmiri Biradari dominated officers of the Election Commission, including the returning officers are planing to rig the election in favour of Nawaz Sharif. People in Lahore and other metropolitan areas of Punjab are convinced that an Interim PM-Zardari-Nawaz Sharif Axis is emerging. This trio will manage the election, through ballot stuffing in key districts of Punjab, with special focus on Lahore.  The biased remarks made by caretaker interior minister Malik Habib in favour of a political leader, asking the minister to tender his resignation within two days or the party would move any appropriate forum to seek action against him.
  • Millions of bribes are being given through the backdoor by Master Election Manipulators of  Kashmiri Biradari PML(N) like Ishaq Dar, Pervez Rashid and Khawaja Asif
  • Nawaz Sharif is a known “Thurkee,” and makes play for attractive women.  Then he uses them to run for elections. Kashmiris are also famous for using their women to attract me to do their bidding, the heavily made-up Begumaat, with, equally heavy rear-ends out in full force to lure voters in key districts.

  • Famous smuggler like Mirza Iqbal Baig, who is now a manzoor-i-nazar of Sharif brothers are spreading their tentacles in the political arena, specifically, in Lahore, and particularly in Beadon Road, Mall Road, Hall Road, Gowalmandi, Mochi Darwaza, Temple Road, Mozang, Model town, Iqbal Town, and Raiwind area.
  • Butts and Khawajas are all lining up to manipulate the polling process
 
 
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Published: April 9, 2013

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PTI spokesman says failure of PM to sack interior minister to jeopardise credibility of entire electoral process 

ISLAMABAD: Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf (PTI) spokesman on Monday took strong exception to the biased remarks made by caretaker interior minister Malik Habib in favour of a political leader, asking the minister to tender his resignation within two days or the party would move any appropriate forum to seek action against him.

PTI Spokesman urged Prime Minister Mir Hazar Khan Khoso to immediately sack the minister, failing which may also jeopardise the neutrality of the entire caretaker setup. He added that the holding of free and fair elections was the responsibility of the caretaker setup and only neutral persons can ensure the impartial polls in the country.

The PTI spokesman added that the upcoming elections were of great importance for the country whereas the people like caretaker interior minister can influence the elections.

“The party leadership is closely monitoring the situation. The interior minister of the interim government has expressed his bias and partisan approach by making a public statement in favour of a specific political party. This statement has jeopardized the neutrality of the caretaker regime,” said the PTI spokesman.

Malik Habib, in his remarks during a media talk, had stated that he supported the Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N) and he would also vote for Nawaz Sharif, who according to him, was the only true leader of the country.

The PTI spokesman said that the remarks by the interior minister had also proved the fact that the leaders of the PPP and the PML-N had struck an underhand deal and that the ministers of caretaker government had been appointed jointly by Asif Zardari and Nawaz Sharif.

“After the partisan public statement by interior minister, the caretaker prime minister should sack Malik Habib. It has been proven now that Malik Habib is not a neutral person and he has no right to hold the office of caretaker interior minister. If no action is taken, the PTI would move to an appropriate forum after consultation,” the PTI leader added.

PTI spokesman expressed concern that Malik Habib could also influence the upcoming elections in favour of the PML-N and any such deed would create anarchy in the country.

“We are concerns that caretaker regime may also create troubles for other political leaders because of the loyalty of interior minister is with the PML-N and caretaker Prime Minister should now ask the interior minister to step down,” said the spokesman.

The Lahore Times Read more: http://www.lhrtimes.com/2013/04/09/pti-seeks-malik-habibs-sacking-over-public-statement-in-favour-of-specific-political-party/#ixzz2QIap2PVI 
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