STAFF NEWS & ANALYSIS
More Evidence Emerging that Balochistan is Afghan's New War Front
By Staff News & Analysis - March 06, 2012

Balochistan boiling over … America's timing on publicly poking the Baloch fire, as it did by tabling a Senate bill calling for resolution on the province's problems recently, is alarming if it is examined, as it should be, in conjunction with the current stand-off with Iran, the despicable mess it has created in Afghanistan and its ever-increasing interference in Pakistan itself. The restive province of Balochistan, sitting as it does slap bang in the middle, so to speak, of its 'problematic' neighbours, could very well be the hinge on which long-term regional stability hangs and oiling rusty hinges for personal gain is a skill in which, quite wrongly as it turns out, America arrogantly thinks it excels. – The Express Tribune

Dominant Social Theme: Wow … Balochistan. If there is trouble in this obscure corner of the world, you can be sure there is NO plan to it. Who the hell would care anyway?

Free-Market Analysis: So Balochistan is next on the hit list? It wasn't enough to destabilize the Ivory Coast, Tunisia, Libya, Egypt and Syria – now Balochistan, too, must be converted into a raging inferno?

This is the idea we're getting anyway. We DO believe that the US, the State Department, Pentagon, etc. are behind the various wars that have flared in the Middle East and Africa via such projects as AYM.

The idea is to train insurgents ("youths") and return them to their home countries to create rebellions. This program is now apparently pointed at Russia, as well, and Balochistan is also to get the "treatment." To be more precise, the US/NATO/EU, etc. are behind these provocations and destabilizations.

And they are taking place at the behest of what we call the Anglosphere power elite. The Anglosphere elites (as we have often indicated) – are made up of Jewish, Catholic/Vatican, religious, corporate and military elites. Some criticize free-market economics by claiming its adherents are "Jewish," though in fact modern Austrian economists are neither exceptionally Jewish nor, of course, Royalist. The Daily Bell, a free-market publication, is ecumenical, not Jewish, nor are many of its advisors Jewish.

It is these elites, in our view, that have prosecuted the war in Afghanistan as part of an overall plan to create one-world government. We wrote about Balochistan yesterday. It is Pakistan's largest province and apparently a place filled with Balochs yearning to be free. You can see the article here: Next Neocon War? 'Free-Balochistan' to Split Pakistan in Two.

As we pointed out yesterday, Balochistan makes up about half of Pakistan. Unlike the Pashtuns who have the advantage of the harsh terrain of Afghanistan, the Baloch tribes – constituting about half of Balochistan – have been conquered a number of times, beginning with Alexander the Great. About 50 percent of the population of Balochistan is said to be Pashtun.

A recent article we found in the Herald makes it clear that the issue of Balochistan is not merely hypothetical. The destabilization is apparently occurring as we write.

It makes sense. Pakistan has not proven a reliable ally in the eradication of the Taliban and thus the plan is apparently to bifurcate Pakistan by creating a formal nation of Balochistan. See here:

Russia, India and UAE involved in Baloch insurgency … According to the WikiLeaks cable, a draft of a presentation shared with the US by National Security Adviser Mahmud Ali Durrani stated that Pakistan had not allowed the US to conduct cross-border operations.

Parliamentarians were also told that India and Russia were involved in the insurgency in Balochistan. Pasha said India has established nine training camps along the Afghan border, where they are training members of the Baloch Liberation Army. He also claimed "India and the UAE (reportedly due to opposition to construction of the Gwadar port) were funding and arming the Baloch. Pasha also claimed that the Russian government was directly involved in funding/training/supporting the insurgency." Former president Pervez Musharraf had also raised the point with US officials in September 2007. According to a memo, he had asked the US to intervene on "the 'deliberate' attempt of Kabul and New Delhi to destabilise Balochistan."

Musharraf told officials that Pakistan had proof that India and Afghanistan were "involved in efforts to provide weapons, training and funding for Baloch extremists through Brahamdagh Bugti and Baloch Marri, two Baloch nationalists, who were living in Kabul."

The writer of the article we quoted at the beginning of this story is Zahrah Nasir, a trained agriculturist living in the Balochistan province. She doesn't seem very enamored of the idea of an additional war but if it comes, she seems to want Pakistan's leader to receive the blame. Here's a bit more of her perspective:

Ever since the creation of Pakistan, successive governments have meted out some unforgivably dreadful treatment to the people of a province bursting at the seams with mineral wealth and, for many years, both the military and the paramilitary have violated the human rights of the Baloch at each and every given and 'created' opportunity. Yet, everyone — except the unfairly persecuted Baloch themselves — raises their eyebrows in astonishment at Baloch nationalist attempts at asserting their indisputable right to live on equal terms with the rest of Pakistan's inhabitants.

Balochistan, the largest and least developed province, is continually exploited in one way or another and the plight of its people, the majority of them struggling to survive against odds stacked high against them, is totally ignored or temporarily assuaged with a battery of empty governmental promises which, not surprisingly, are no longer accepted with even the proverbial pinch of salt. That India, despite repeated denials to the contrary, has long given active support to the separatist movement present there is no secret …

If, or more likely when, the people of Balochistan combine to take decisive revolutionary action against their 'oppressors', the resultant bloody outcome has the potential to spark a civil war. The only way to prevent any such conflagration from erupting is for the government of Pakistan to resolve all Baloch issues on an emergency basis and this time, with deeds rather than hollow words.

We find this article both enlightening and questionable at the same time. How exactly does a British agriculturalist end up living in Balochistan and writing for the International Herald Tribune? Perhaps there is a larger agenda and perhaps not.

After Thoughts

What seems clear is that yet another front in the West's endless wars is not only being contemplated but actively prosecuted. India is actively being used as a proxy and the objective is to destabilize Pakistan and ultimately create another region sympathetic to the projection of American power.

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