30.10.10

Options for Pakistan.

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The USA is a rabid Christian Fundamentalist country in the process of building a global empire at the expense of others. This process began from 1898, and has been picking up steam since. It has 800 military bases around the world, and is known as a "hyper-power". Its core rulers are 7--9 million Jews, the largest Jewish concentration in any country. New York is the largest Jewish City, and together with London is the headquarters for their financial empire.

The Islamic Republic of Pakistan on the other hand was created by the parting British, through their agent Jinnah to weaken and divide India, a year before his demise. The British created the Muslim League in Dhaka in 1905, the vehicle for the creation of Pakistan.

Logically most rational people and even some adolescent children would come to the conclusion that a country as peculiar as the USA would be a dire national threat to a country such as the "Islamic Republic of Pakistan". Indeed, the USA through this long term trajectory is a threat to every nation; First World countries, and obviously vulnerable Third World nations alike.

AND lo on queue ever since Pakistan became friends with the USA, at the behest of the Pakistan military from 1954, the nations problems have multiplied. The Pakistan military (ISI) and the USA complement each other, as the coalition of mischief makers within Pakistan.

  • The USA created a dependency of Pakistan over American arms and then unceremoniously pulled the rug of military supplies at a very critical time, leaving the country vulnerable to invasion in 1965.
  • Destabilized and toppled the Ayub Khan regime, which would have consequences for the country 1965---1969.
  • During the East Pakistan insurgency gave the impression of supporting Pakistan fully, replete with aircraft carriers, but in reality gave India the Green light to invade East Pakistan.
  • Made threats against Pakistan's nuke bomb program. 1974---present.
  • Toppled a democratically elected government in 1977 through the military.
  • Introduced massive Afghan narcotics into Pakistani society, and trained the ISI to work with them to export it to the rest of the world. BCCI etc.
  • Killed the top brass of the Pakistan military.....on a pathological whim. General Zia was a pretty good American puppet.
  • Ordered Pakistan to create the "al-Qaeda" myth, to which to this day the Pakistan military dutifully upholds fighting nonsensical phantom wars, against its own people, skewering reason for executing such wars to the extreme. And of course the Taliban from 1994. Both these American ideas have had dangerous consequences for the country as can be clearly seen.
  • Since 2001, and GWOT, Pakistan economic losses has been anything between $43 billion to $70 billion as a result of its participation of the USA's unending imperial wars. The country is crumbling. The American aid of perhaps $25 billion does not meet these economic losses of the WHOLE OF PAKISTAN, BUT benefit sections of Pakistan society loyal to the USA. They take their American aid money and deposit it in Swiss bank accounts. American aid in fact destabilizes Pakistan society even further. It encourages big time crooks in Pakistan to be more crooked at Pakistan's expense, whilst honest hardworking Pakistanis are denied the opportunity to work and benefit Pakistan as a nation state.
  • The USA since 1954, has destabilized Pakistan society and prevented it from developing into a mature democracy. THE MAIN AGENT OF THIS DESTABILIZATION IS THE PAKISTAN MILITARY (ISI).........The relationship of the PAKISTAN military with the USA is a strange homosexual sado-masochistic one. They bitch and harm each other, especially the USA towards Pakistan, but later and very quickly KISS and make up...and then have illicit sex with each other in a quiet cheap motel room, out of every bodies sight.


"Oh Saab just give me one more chance to prove to you that I'm good for you!"


Of course its not all America's fault.

There are fundamental weaknesses in Pakistan's society. After all the British created Pakistan, and the ruling elite of Zamindari/Tamindari families (500) and Commercial families (30) are leftovers of colonial rule who look to foreign powers for "inspiration" especially the USA/UK. The Middle-class Pakistan military officer class, at the core of Pakistan's strategic problems are trained and indoctrinated in the USA.


Current Army Senior Command (from Wikipedia)

  1. General Khalid Shameem Wynne, Punjab — Chairman Joint Chiefs of Staff Committee (CJCSC), JSHQ, Chaklala. (Colonel-in-Chief of the Punjab Regiment). Due to retire on October 8, 2013.
  2. General Ashfaq Parvez Kayani HI, Baloch — Chief of Army Staff (COAS), GHQ. (Colonel-in-Chief of the Baloch Regiment). Due to retire on November 28, 2013.[1]
  3. Lt Gen Sikander Afzal, AC[2] — Force Commander, United Nations Mission in Liberia (UNMIL), Monrovia, Liberia. On extension, due to retire on March 2, 2011.[3]
  4. Lt Gen Javed Zia, Punjab[4] — Commander, Southern Command, Quetta. Due to retire on September 21, 2011.
  5. Lt Gen Shujaat Zamir Dar SBt, Punjab[5] — Chairman, Pakistan Ordnance Factories (POF), Wah Cantonment. Due to retire on September 21, 2011.
  6. Lt Gen Mohsin Kamal, Punjab[6] — Military Secretary (MS), GHQ. (Colonel Commandant of the Northern Light Infantry Regiment). Due to retire on September 21, 2011.
  7. Lt Gen Jamil Haider, Arty[7] — Commander, Army Strategic Forces Command (Comd ASFC), Rawalpindi. Due to retire on September 21, 2011.
  8. Lt Gen Nadeem Taj, Punjab[8] — Adjutant General (AG), GHQ. Due to retire on April 28, 2011.
  9. Lt Gen Muhammad Rehan Burney, AMC[9] — Surgeon General/DG Medical Services (Inter-Services), GHQ. (Colonel Commandant of the Army Medical Corps). Due to retire on March 24, 2012.
  10. Lt Gen Tahir Mahmood SBt, Punjab[8] — Inspector General Arms (IGA), GHQ. Due to retire on September 29, 2011.
  11. Lt Gen Tanvir Tahir, EME[6] — Inspector General Communications and IT (IGC&IT), GHQ. On extension, due to retire in March 2011.[10]
  12. Lt Gen Ahmad Shuja Pasha, FF[6] — DG Inter-Services Intelligence (DG ISI), ISI Dte, Islamabad. On extension, due to retire on March 18, 2011.[11]
  13. Lt Gen Ayyaz Salim Rana, AC[6] — Chairman, Heavy Industries Taxila (HIT), Taxila. Due to retire on September 29, 2012.
  14. Lt Gen Naeem Khalid Lodhi, Engrs[12] — Commander, XXXI Corps, Bahawalpur. Due to retire on October 13, 2012.
  15. Lt Gen Khalid Nawaz Khan, Baloch[8] — Commander, X Corps, Rawalpindi. (Colonel Commandant of the Baloch Regiment). Due to retire on October 4, 2013.
  16. Lt Gen Sardar Mahmood Ali Khan, Punjab[12] — DG Joint Staff (DG JS), JSHQ, Chaklala. Due to retire on October 4, 2013.
  17. Lt Gen Muhammad Alam Khattak TBt, FF[12] — Chief of Logistics Staff (CLS), GHQ. Due to retire on October 4, 2013.
  18. Lt Gen Shafqaat Ahmed, Punjab[13] — Commander, II Corps, Multan. Due to retire on October 4, 2013.
  19. Lt Gen Syed Muhammad Owais, AD[14] — Commander, Army Air Defence Command (Comd AAD Comd), Rawalpindi. (Colonel Commandant of the Army Air Defence). Due to retire on March 31, 2014.
  20. Lt Gen Asif Yasin Malik, Punjab[14] — Commander, XI Corps, Peshawar. Due to retire on March 31, 2014.
  21. Lt Gen Muhammad Haroon Aslam SBt, AK[8] — Deputy Chairman, Earthquake Reconstruction & Rehabilitation Authority (ERRA), Islamabad. (Colonel Commandant of the Azad Kashmir Regiment). Due to retire on April 9, 2014.
  22. Lt Gen Waheed Arshad TBt, AC[7] — Chief of General Staff (CGS), GHQ. Due to retire on April 9, 2014.
  23. Lt Gen Rashad Mahmood, Baloch[4] — Commander, IV Corps, Lahore. Due to retire on April 9, 2014.
  24. Lt Gen Raheel Sharif, FF[7] — Commander, XXX Corps, Gujranwala. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  25. Lt Gen Tariq Khan, AC[7] — Commander, I Corps, Mangla. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  26. Lt Gen Agha Muhammad Umer Farooq, Baloch[7] — President, National Defence University (NDU), Islamabad. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  27. Lt Gen Mohammad Zahirul Islam, Punjab[7] — Commander, V Corps, Karachi. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  28. Lt Gen Salim Nawaz SBt, Baloch[15] — DG Infantry (DG Inf) at IGA Branch, GHQ. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  29. Lt Gen Khalid Rabbani, Infantry[15] — Commandant, Command and Staff College (Comdt C&SC), Quetta. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  30. Lt Gen Muzammil Hussain, Baloch[7] — Inspector General Training and Evaluation (IGT&E), GHQ. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  31. Lt Gen Sajjad Ghani, Engrs[7] — Quarter-Master General (QMG), GHQ. Due to retire on October 1, 2014.
  32. Maj Gen Syed Guftar Shah, EME[16] (superseded) — DG Defence Science and Technology Organization (DG DESTO), Rawalpindi.
  33. Maj Gen Asif Ali, Engrs[17] (superseded) — Acting Engineer-in-Chief (E-in-C), GHQ.
  34. Maj Gen Muhammad Tahir Saeed, ASC[18] (superseded) — Vice Chief of Logistics Staff (VCLS) at CLS Branch, GHQ.
  35. Maj Gen Masood Hasan, Arty[19] (superseded) — DG Personnel Services (DG PS) at MS Branch, GHQ.
  36. Maj Gen Imtiaz Ahmed, Engrs[20] (superseded) — Commandant, Military College of Engineering (Comdt MCE), Risalpur.
  37. Maj Gen Muhammad Javed Khan, AMC[21] (superseded) — DG Medical Services (Navy) at DMS Branch, GHQ.
  38. Maj Gen Jamshed Riaz, EME[22] (superseded) — DG Electrical and Mechanical Engineering (DG EME) at IGC&IT Branch, GHQ. (Colonel Commandant of the Corps of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering)
  39. Maj Gen Waqar Ahmad Kingravi, Avn[23] (superseded) — DG Defence Purchase (DG DP), Rawalpindi. (Colonel Commandant of the Army Aviation Corps)
  40. Maj Gen Syed Taqi Naseer Rizvi, Avn (superseded) — DG Defence Security Guards (DG DSG) at AG Branch, GHQ.
  41. Maj Gen Mian Nadeem Ijaz Ahmad, AC[24] (superseded) — Commander, Logistics Area (Comd Log Area), Gujranwala.
  42. Maj Gen Zawar Hussain Shah, Ord (superseded) — .
  43. Maj Gen Iftikhar Ahmad Choudhry, Arty[25] (superseded) — DG Artillery (DG Arty) at IGA Branch, GHQ.
  44. Maj Gen Mukhtar Ahmed, AK (superseded) — .
  45. Maj Gen Muhammad Naeem Khan, AMC[26] — Adviser in Medicine/Professor and Dean Army Medical College (AMC), Rawalpindi.
  46. Maj Gen Shahida Badsha, AMC[27] — Principal, Army Medical College (AMC), Rawalpindi.
  47. Maj Gen Najeeb Tariq, EME (superseded) — .
  48. Maj Gen Muhammad Ali Khan, ASC[28] (superseded) — DG Remount, Veterinary and Farms Corps (DG RVFC) at AG Branch, GHQ.
  49. Maj Gen Muhammad Farooq SBt, Punjab (superseded) — .
  50. Maj Gen Ahmed Bilal, Sigs (superseded) — Chairman, Space and Upper Atmosphere Research Commission (SUPARCO), Karachi. (Colonel Commandant of the Corps of Signals).
  51. Maj Gen Niaz Muhammad Khan Khattak, AK[29] (superseded) — DG (Analysis) at ISI Dte, Islamabad. (Analysis and Foreign Relations wing)[30]
  52. Maj Gen Javed Iqbal, Engrs (superseded) — DG Defence Complex Islamabad (DCI) at E-in-C Branch, GHQ.
  53. Maj Gen Taufiq Rafiq, Engrs (superseded) — Deputy Engineer-in-Chief at E-in-C Branch, GHQ.
  54. Maj Gen Tahir Ali, AD (superseded) — .
  55. Maj Gen Azhar Rashid, AMC[21] — DG Surgery at DMS Branch, GHQ.
  56. Maj Gen Muhammad Ovais Mustafa, EME[31] (superseded) — DG Military Vehicles, Research and Development Establishment (DG MVRDE), Wah Cantonment.
  57. Maj Gen Raja Muhammad Arif Nazir, Avn[32] (superseded) — GOC Army Aviation Command, Rawalpindi.
  58. Maj Gen Zahid Mubashir Sheikh, Arty (superseded) — .
  59. Maj Gen Nasir Mahmood, Avn[33] (superseded) — Additional Secretary at Ministry of Defence Production, Rawalpindi.
  60. Maj Gen Muhammad Yaqub Khan, AK[19] (superseded) — DG Rangers (Punjab), Lahore.
  61. Maj Gen Hamid Mahmud, Sigs[34] (superseded) — DG Special Communication Organization (DG SCO), Rawalpindi.
  62. Maj Gen Syed Ithar Hussain Shah, Arty[35] (superseded) — DG Military Lands and Cantonments (DG ML&C), Rawalpindi.
  63. Maj Gen Farooq Ahmed Khan, AMC[36] — Commandant, Armed Forces Institute of Pathology (Comdt AFIP), Rawalpindi.
  64. Maj Gen Chaudhry Ahmad Khan, AMC[26] — Adviser in Surgery/Professor Army Medical College (AMC), Rawalpindi.
  65. Maj Gen Ulfat Hussain, ASC[37] (superseded) — DG Supply and Transport (DG S&T) at CLS Branch, GHQ.
  66. Maj Gen Syed Shakeel Hussain, Baloch[38] (superseded) — DG Anti-Narcotics Force (DG ANF), Rawalpindi.
  67. Maj Gen Ghulam Mustafa Kausar, AK[39] (superseded) — DG Munitions Production (DG MP), Rawalpindi.
  68. Maj Gen Noor Hussain SBt, Baloch[40] (superseded) — DG Quartering and Lands (DG Q&L) at QMG Branch, GHQ.
  69. Maj Gen Tariq Mahmood, Engrs[41] (superseded) — DG Welfare and Rehabilitaion (DG W&R) at AG Branch, GHQ.
  70. Maj Gen Athar Abbas, AC (superseded) — DG Inter-Services Public Relations (DG ISPR), Rawalpindi.
  71. Maj Gen Wajahat Ali Muftee, Arty (superseded) — .
  72. Maj Gen Waqar Ahmed, AMC[21] — DG Medicine at DMS Branch, GHQ.
  73. Maj Gen Sefvan Majed Janjua, AMC[21] — Commandant, Armed Forces Post-Graduate Medical Institute (Comdt AFPGMI), Rawalpindi.
  74. Maj Gen Sohail Shafkat, ASC[42] (superseded) — Managing Director, Pakistan Agricultural Storage and Service Corp. (MD PASSCO), Rawalpindi.
  75. Maj Gen Azhar Ali Shah, Punjab[43] (superseded) — DG Institute of Strategic Studies, Research and Analysis (DG ISSRA) at NDU, Islamabad.
  76. Maj Gen Munawar Ahmad Solehria, Engrs[44] (superseded) — Surveyor General, Survey of Pakistan (SoP), Rawalpindi.
  77. Maj Gen Rashad Javeed, Arty[45] (superseded) — Commandant, School of Artillery (Comdt SoA), Nowshera.
  78. Maj Gen Mumtaz Ahmad Bajwa, Baloch[46] (superseded) — DG (Security) at ISI Dte, Islamabad. (External wing - handling relations with Mujahideen groups inside Kashmir and other similar groups)[30]
  79. Maj Gen Muhammad Ashraf Tabassum, Arty[33] (superseded) — DG Joint Intelligence and Information Operations (DG JI&IO) at JSHQ, Chaklala.
  80. Maj Gen Muhammad Farooq Iqbal, Ord (superseded) — DG Purchase (Army) at DG DP, Rawalpindi.
  81. Maj Gen Shahid Maqbool, Sigs[47] (superseded) — Commandant, Military College of Signals (Comdt MCS), Rawalpindi.
  82. Maj Gen Jahangir Anwar Khan, AMC[21] — IG Hospital at DMS Branch, GHQ.
  83. Maj Gen Abdul Qadir Khan Shahid, AD[48] (superseded) — DG National Guards (DG NG), Karachi.
  84. Maj Gen Jahangir Khan, Infantry (superseded) — .
  85. Maj Gen Abdul Aziz Tariq, Infantry (superseded) — .
  86. Maj Gen Muhammad Ijaz Hussain Awan, Infantry[49] (superseded) — DG Defence Export Promotion Organization (DG DEPO), Islamabad.
  87. Maj Gen Ausaf Ali, Engrs[29] — DG Operations and Plans at Strategic Plans Division (SPD), Chaklala.
  88. Maj Gen Tariq Rashid Khan, Arty — Chief of Staff (COS), Southern Command, Quetta.
  89. Maj Gen Tahir Ashraf Khan, Infantry[29] — DG Operations and Plans at JSHQ, Chaklala.
  90. Maj Gen Khadim Hussain, Arty[50] — Commander, Logistics Area (Comd Log Area), Rawalpindi.
  91. Maj Gen Mohammad Ahsan Mahmood, Engrs — .
  92. Maj Gen Muhammad Asif, Infantry[51] — GOC 8th Infantry Division, Sialkot. (Colonel Commandant of the sindh Regiment)
  93. Maj Gen Mohammad Shahid, EME[46] — Commandant, College of Electrical and Mechanical Engineering (Comdt CEME), Rawalpindi.
  94. Maj Gen Obaid Bin Zakria, EME[52] — DG Inspectorate of Technical Development (DG ITD) at IGC&IT Branch, GHQ.
  95. Maj Gen Niaz Kausar Sheikh, ASC[53] — DG Pay, Pension and Accounts (DG PP&A) at AG Branch, GHQ.
  96. Maj Gen Zahir Shah, Engrs[54] — Pro-Rector Planning and Resources (P&R) at NUST, Islamabad.
  97. Maj Gen Muhammad Khalid Rao, Sigs — DG (Technical) at ISI Dte, Islamabad.
  98. Maj Gen Muhammad Khalid, Baloch — .
  99. Maj Gen Kaleem Saber Taseer, Arty — .
  100. Maj Gen Muhammad Mansha, Baloch — .
  101. Maj Gen Ghulam Dastagir, Punjab[40] — DG Human Resource Development (DG HRD) at MS Branch, GHQ.
  102. Maj Gen Abid Pervaiz, AC — DG Logistics (DG Log) at CLS Branch, GHQ.
  103. Maj Gen Javed Iqbal, FF[55] — DG Military Operations (DG MO) at CGS Branch, GHQ.
  104. Maj Gen Mohammad Saeed Aleem, FF[4] — Deputy Quarter-Master General (DQMG) at QMG Branch, GHQ.
  105. Maj Gen Azhar Mahmud Kayani, AMC[56] — Commandant, Armed Forces Institute of Cardiology (Comdt AFIC)/Executive Director, National Institute of Heart Diseases (NIHD), Rawalpindi.
  106. Maj Gen Rehan Bashir, EME[57] — DG Project Management Organization (DG PMO), Khanpur.
  107. Maj Gen Junaid Rehmat, Engrs[58] — DG National Logistics Cell (DG NLC), Rawalpindi.
  108. Maj Gen Waqar Ahmed, Sigs[59] — Signal Officer-in-Chief (SO-in-C) at IGC&IT Branch, GHQ.
  109. Maj Gen Ziauddin Najam, Arty[60] — Commander, Logistics Area (Comd Log Area), Karachi.
  110. Maj Gen Shahid Ahmed Hashmat, Punjab — .
  111. Maj Gen Mohammad Tahir, Avn — DG (Security) at SPD, Chaklala.
  112. Maj Gen Nasser Khan Janjua, Punjab[32] — Deputy Chief of General Staff (DCGS) at CGS Branch, GHQ.
  113. Maj Gen Tahir Habib Siddiqui, AC — .
  114. Maj Gen Akhtar Iqbal, Arty[61] — DG Organization and Methods (DG O&M) at IGT&E Branch, GHQ.
  115. Maj Gen Muhammad Azeem Asif, Engrs[62] — GOC 11th Infantry Division, Lahore.
  116. Maj Gen Tariq Nadeem Gilani, Arty — .
  117. Maj Gen Muhammad Rafiq Sabir, Engrs[46] — DG Housing at E-in-C Branch, GHQ.
  118. Maj Gen Muhammad Hamid Akram, AMC[26] — Adviser in Radiology/Professor Army Medical College (AMC), Rawalpindi.
  119. Maj Gen Mohammad Ijaz Chaudhry, Arty[63] — DG Rangers (Sindh), Karachi. (Sindh Rangers conducted the 1992 Operation Clean-up in Sindh)
  120. Maj Gen Javaid Iqbal Nasar, Arty — .
  121. Maj Gen Wasim Sadiq, Infantry — .
  122. Maj Gen Naweed Zaman, Infantry[43] — Commandant, Armed Forces War College (Comdt AFWC) at NDU, Islamabad.
  123. Maj Gen Muhammad Nawaz, Infantry — .
  124. Maj Gen Raza Muhammad, Infantry — .
  125. Maj Gen Khawar Hanif, Infantry — .
  126. Maj Gen Maqsood Ahmad, Infantry — .
  127. Maj Gen Tanveer Ullah Khan, Avn — .
  128. Maj Gen Zia Ullah Khan, AMC — Commandant, Combined Military Hospital (Comdt CMH), Rawalpindi.
  129. Maj Gen Asif Ali Khan, AMC — Head of Cardiac Surgery at AFIC/NIHD, Rawalpindi.
  130. Maj Gen Suhaib Ahmad, AMC[64] — Deputy Commandant, Armed Forces Institute of Pathology (Dy Comdt AFIP), Rawalpindi.
  131. Maj Gen Syed Wajid Hussain, AC[65] — GOC 26th Mechanised Division, Bahawalpur.
  132. Maj Gen Changez Dil Khan, AC[66] — GOC 6th Armoured Division, Kharian.
  133. Maj Gen Isfandiyar Ali Khan Pataudi, AC[67] — GOC 25th Mechanised Division, Karachi.
  134. Maj Gen Zubair Mahmood Hayat, Arty[19] — DG Staff Duties (DG SD) at CGS Branch, GHQ.
  135. Maj Gen Noel Israel Khokhar, Arty[68] — GOC 23rd Infantry Division, Jhelum. (One of the two divisions that conducted Operation Rah-e-Haq in upper Swat and Shangla districts from November 2007 to December 2008, but reverted back to original location in December 2008 after 2008 Mumbai attacks)[69]
  136. Maj Gen Shaukat Iqbal, Arty[70] — GOC 18th Infantry Division, Hyderabad.
  137. Maj Gen Mazhar Jamil, Arty[71] — Commandant Pakistan Military Academy.
  138. Maj Gen Tahir Mahmood, AD — GOC 3rd Air Defence Division, Sargodha.
  139. Maj Gen Zamir Ul Hassan Shah TBt, AD[72] — GOC 4th Air Defence Division, Karachi.
  140. Maj Gen Najib Ullah Khan, Engrs[73] — DG Frontier Works Organisation (DG FWO), Rawalpindi.
  141. Maj Gen Khalid Asghar, Engrs[74] — GOC 33rd Infantry Division, Quetta.
  142. Maj Gen Farrukh Bashir, Infantry[61] — GOC Special Service Group (GOC SSG), Cherat.
  143. Maj Gen Muhammad Farrukh Rashid, Infantry[68] — GOC 17th Infantry Division, Kharian. (One of the two divisions that conducted Operation Rah-e-Haq in Swat District from November 2007 to December 2008, but reverted back to original location in December 2008 after 2008 Mumbai attacks)[69]
  144. Maj Gen Ishfaq Nadeem Ahmad, Infantry[75] — GOC 37th Infantry Division, Gujranwala. (One of the two divisions that conducted Operation Rah-e-Rast in lower Swat District in 2009. Currently based in Mingora, Swat)[69]
  145. Maj Gen Javed Iqbal, Infantry[51] — GOC 19th Infantry Division, Mangla. (one of the two divisions that conducted Operation Rah-e-Rast in upper Swat and Shangla districts in 2009. Currently based in Shangla District)[61]
  146. Maj Gen Qamar Javed Bajwa, Infantry[76] — Commander, Force Command Gilgit-Baltistan (Comd FCGB), Gilgit. (Division conducted the 1999 Kargil War)
  147. Maj Gen Mohammad Saad Khattak, Infantry[77] — GOC 41st Infantry Division, Quetta.
  148. Maj Gen Sajjad Ali Khan, Infantry — .
  149. Maj Gen Khalid Mahmood, Infantry[78] — GOC 15th Infantry Division, Sialkot.
  150. Maj Gen Waqar Ahmad Khan, AMC[79] — Commandant, Military Hospital (MH), Rawalpindi.
  151. Maj Gen Zafarul Islam, AMC — .
  152. Maj Gen Waqas Ahmed, AMC — .
  153. Maj Gen Nadir Zeb, AC[80] — GOC 1st Armoured Division, Multan.
  154. Maj Gen Allah Ditta Khan, Arty[51] — DG (Counter-Terrorism) at ISI Dte, Islamabad.
  155. Maj Gen Obaid Ullah Khan, Arty — . IGFC Balochistan
  156. Maj Gen Naveed Ahmed, Arty — .
  157. Maj Gen Mian Muhammad Hilal Hussain, Arty[81] — GOC 35th Infantry Division, Bahawalpur.
  158. Maj Gen Muhammad Zahid Latif Mirza, AD — . GOC 41 Division, Quetta
  159. Maj Gen Muhammad Imran Zafar, Engrs[82] — DG Engineers (DG Engrs), GHQ/GOC 45th Engineers Division, Rawalpindi.
  160. Maj Gen Shahzad Sikander, Engrs — .
  161. Maj Gen Asghar Nawaz, Engrs — .
  162. Maj Gen Sohail Abbas Zaidi, Sigs — .
  163. Maj Gen Abid Hasan, Infantry[51] — GOC 14th Infantry Division, Okara. (One of the three divisions that conducted Operation Zalzala in South Waziristan from January 2008 to May 2008. Moved back to original location in December 2008 after 2008 Mumbai attacks, but was redeployed to Dera Ismail Khan for Operation Rah-e-Nijat (October 2009 — March 2010) in South Waziristan. Currently based in Dera Ismail Khan)[61]
  164. Maj Gen Ikram Ul Haq, Infantry — .
  165. Maj Gen Nasrullah Tahir Dogar, Infantry[4] — GOC 16th Infantry Division, Pano Aqil.
  166. Maj Gen Agha Masood Akram, Infantry — .
  167. Maj Gen Inam Ul Haq, Infantry — DG Foreign Military Cooperation (DG FMC) at JSHQ, Chaklala.
  168. Maj Gen Sohail Ahmed Khan, Infantry — . GOC 12th Infantary Division Murree.
  169. Maj Gen Naushad Ahmed Kayani, Infantry[63] — DG Military Intelligence (DG MI) at CGS Branch, GHQ.
  170. Maj Gen Rizwan Akhtar, Infantry[51] — GOC 9th Infantry Division, Kohat. (One of the three divisions that conducted Operation Rah-e-Nijat in South Waziristan in 2009-2010. Before that conducted Operation Zalzala in South Waziristan in 2008 and Battle of Wana in 2004. Currently based in Wana, South Waziristan)[61]
  171. Maj Gen Tariq Javed, Infantry — .
  172. Maj Gen Ghayur Mahmood TBt, FF[51] — GOC 7th Infantry Division, Peshawar. (One of the three divisions that conducted Operation Rah-e-Nijat in 2009-2010 and the earlier Operation Zalzala in 2008 in South Waziristan. Currently based in Miranshah, North Waziristan)[61]
  173. Maj Gen Sajid Iqbal, ASC — .
  174. Maj Gen Imtiaz Hussain Sherazi, ASC — .
  175. Maj Gen Faiz Muhammad Khan Bangash, Ord — DG Ordnance Services (DG Ord) at QMG Branch, GHQ.
  176. Maj Gen Tariq Jawaid, EME — .
  177. Maj Gen Syed Jamal Shahid, EME — .
  178. Maj Gen Adil Khan, AMC — .
  179. Maj Gen Amjad Fahim, AMC — .
  180. Maj Gen Hamid Shafique, AMC[26] — Professor Army Medical College (AMC), Rawalpindi.
  181. Maj Gen Abdul Khaliq Naveed, AMC[26] — Adviser in Biochemistry/Dean and Professor Army Medical College (AMC), Rawalpindi.


Many Punjabis, the dominant ethnic group in Pakistan are in fact of low cast Hindu background who converted to Islam through the soothing mystical prayers of Sufis and Pirs over the centuries. Whilst you can change your name and religion at the toss of a coin, you cannot change your race that easily.

A CHAMAR will always be a CHAMAR.

Race defines the wider mentality, society and history of a nation
. What might ordinarily offend an Iranian, a Turk or a Russian may not offend a chamar. A chamar too readily prefers to be cruel to their own kind, and loyal to alien gora masters from the other side of the world, even if they overtly harms the nation. This is a typical chamar trait, and Pakistan's Achilles heel.


Everybody in Pakistan agrees that the USA is the main problem, with PAKISTAN'S cooperation with American policy, but not the Pakistan "strategic depth" military (ISI).

Pakistan has clear alternative options to save the nation:

(1) Comprehensive peace with India. Recognition of LoC as International boundary, and FTA with India.
(2) Greater reliance on China, over and above preferentially to that given to the USA.
(3) Exposure of the "al-Qaeda" myth. Expose the fact that OBL passed away in 2001.
(4) Cessation of hostilities against Fellow Pakistanis by the Pakistan military......and clear disengagement from American security policy.

The Americans will react with threats if Pakistan finally finds courage, and I imagine the $ is tempting for many of the Pakistani military officers, but they must find the character and courage to do what is right for Pakistan, the nation state, rather than lie and prosecute crime for the USA against fellow Pakistanis.

In the present trajectory Pakistan will not survive, but will inevitably be invaded in the future as was the dry run case recently by America, the "friend of Pakistan". Kiyani the chamar has a home in the USA near Washington, but not the rest of the 180 million Pakistanis. Pakistanis only have to look over the border to see what it means to be under American occupation, or in Iraq, but unlike the sorry Afghans, Pakistan with its 1.1 million men military machine and nuke weapons has leverage to chart a different course in its strategic security foreign policy. The longer Pakistan delays the weaker the state becomes. Thus transitory Zardari the crook/clown is not the main problem, it is the Punjabi military in Pakistan who see the present situation as wholly acceptable for the country.
_______________________________

China: 'Pakistan is our Israel'

By IPS News service.

When a US delegate once confronted a Chinese diplomat about Beijing's uncompromising support for Pakistan, the Chinese reportedly responded with a heavily-loaded sarcastic remark: "Pakistan is our Israel".

But judging by China's unrelenting support for some of its allies, including North Korea, Burma, Zimbabwe and Sudan, its protective arm around these countries is no different from the US and Western political embrace of Israel - right or wrong.

While China is battling the West over exchange rates, import tariffs and its territorial claims in the South China Sea, Beijing is also lobbying furiously to stall a Western- inspired proposal for a Commission of Inquiry on possible war crimes by the military junta in Burma (Myanmar).

"Such a commission should not be seen as a way to punish the government, but to prevent impunity and help prevent further abuse," says the UN Special Rapporteur on Myanmar, Tomas Ojea Quintana.

But China, which in January 2007 exercised its veto, along with Russia, to prevent Security Council sanctions against Burma, has not shown any willingness to back the proposal - even for a watered-down commission.

"Clearly," says one Asian diplomat, "China is trying to reassert its political clout at the United Nations as a counterweight to its defensive stand on currency and trade issues."

The New York Times newspaper said on Tuesday that the US administration is facing a "confrontational relationship" with an assertive China and is trying to respond to "a surge of Chinese triumphalism" by strengthening Washington's relationship with Japan and South Korea.

US President Barack Obama is planning to visit four Asian countries next month -

1. Japan (American colony, where baseball is the national sport)

2. Indonesia(defacto-American colony since 1965, after the Americans over threw Sukarno. The Americans have run the country through the Indonesian military. All Islamic Fundamentalists groups in Indonesia are controlled and run by the Indonesian military, including JI)

3. India (trying to make it more pro-American through a package of gimmicks, empty platitudes, and actual strategic help..civilian nuclear deal)

4. South Korea (American colony, where baseball is the national sport, and through law from the 1950's, America controls the Korean military and intelligence apparatus)

------- while bypassing China.

Meanwhile, UN Secretary-General Ban Ki-moon, who needs China's support in the Security Council if he decides to run for a second term next year, is currently on his fourth trip to China, having visited the country in May and July 2008, and in July 2009.

In recent months, China has prevented a Security Council resolution against North Korea over the sinking of a South Korean ship and also tried to suppress a UN report alleging the use of Chinese-made bullets in attacks on UN peacekeepers in Darfur, Sudan.

"China sees value in promoting its image as the Security Council member defending the rights of the developing world, and China sees value in relying on the UN to counter US power," said Linda Jakobson, director of the programme on China and Global Security at the Stockholm International Peace Research Institute (SIPRI).

Jakobson, an in-house China expert at SIPRI, points out that Beijing also sees value in participating in UN peacekeeping operations "both because this enhances the image of China as a responsible power but also because it gives Chinese military experience".

Still, China relented to US and Western pressure in supporting four Security Council resolutions imposing sanctions against Iran, one of Beijing's staunchest political, economic and military allies.

The fourth round of sanctions, all of them aimed primarily at Iran's nuclear programme, was imposed in June this year.

Justifying his country's support for the resolution, Chinese Ambassador Li Baodong was quoted as saying that Beijing wanted to make sure that sanctions would not affect the Iranian people or its normal overseas trade.

Jakobson said that China agreed to these sanctions after much deliberation and on the condition that the energy sector was excluded.

"This can be seen as a compromise solution on China's part," she said. "The exclusion of the energy sector was crucial."

Jakobson also pointed out that China wants to protect the massive investments by Chinese energy companies already in Iran or under negotiation with Tehran, and China wants to ensure that its long-term strategic plans for energy security are not threatened.

In a detailed policy paper released last month, and titled "New Foreign Policy Actors in China", SIPRI said the increasing sway of large state-owned energy companies have an increasing influence on foreign policy deliberations in China.

Jakobson, who co-authored the report with Dean Knox, said this is one example of that sway though it is noteworthy that there are other foreign policy actors who presumably were not inclined to advocate China's support of the resolution.

On the other hand, she said, there were presumably actors who advocated China's support for the resolution because China supports non-proliferation and does not want to see Iran go nuclear.

"If China had not supported the resolution, it would reflect badly on China's image and undermine its efforts to portray itself as a responsible global power," Jakobson said.

She said China attaches great importance to the United Nations and would like to see the role of the UN strengthened - though Beijing is wary of many proposals that want to expand Security Council membership and/or give power to members other than the present five permanent members, the United States, Britain, France, Russia and China.

The SIPRI report argues that actors outside the traditional power structure are increasingly shaping China's foreign policy.

Influential new actors on the margins include Chinese state- owned enterprises, especially energy companies, which, due to their widespread international outreach, affect China's bilateral relationships and diplomacy at large.

The others include local governments, especially in border and coastal provinces, which seek more lucrative trade and foreign investment opportunities.

At the same time, there is growing importance of researchers, who serve as advisors to officials and media, and netizens, who constitute a new pressure group that China's leaders at times feel compelled to take into account, not least during international crises.

The findings also point to a fracturing of authority in foreign policy formulation.

Diversification outside China's official decision making apparatus - along with changes within it - means that foreigners can no longer expect to only deal with one government agency or Party organ but must take into account multiple actors that have both a stake and say in the decision-making processes.

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A version of this article first appeared on the Inter Press Service News Agency.