India’s Nefarious Designs on Nepal

After the death of Nepali Constituent Assembly [NCA], 1990 constitution has automatically been restored. The appointment of the CJ Khilraj Regmi as head of government can’t offer any solution. Hence it is necessary to revive the 1990 constitution. This is the only alternative to move Nepal to progress in accordance with the 1990 Constitution and the only solution to Nepal’s politico-economical problems.
In the image above. supporters of the Rastriya Prajatantra Party Nepal (RPP-Nepal) hold a portrait of former King Gyanendra Shah demanding constitutional monarchy in the country.



by Dirgha Raj Prasai (Nepal)


Since 2006, we the people of Nepal are suffering from the traitor regimes. In the name of democracy our leaders like Girija Prasad (GP) have been engrossed in power politics. They have used their position to drain state treasury. They have not only deceived democracy but the people of Nepal also.
According to the agreement these pseudo democrats had reached with the King on 24 April, 2006, Girija Prasad took oath in the palace, as Prime Minister which was in accordance with the 1990 constitution of Nepal. But none of the Nepali Congress (NC) leaders or democratic activists can forget that GP had breached the agreement and institutionalized anarchy in Nepal at the dint and hint of RAW (India’s notorious Research and Analysis wing, an acronym for India’s principal intellignece agency).

Late GP Koirala destroyed NC’s democratic norms and pushed the country to an abyss. After GP, Prime Minister Baburam Bhattarai (a Maoist) converted Nepal into a hotspot of sinners and traitors. In spite of his doctorate from Jawaharlal Nehru University he has no sense of national sensitivities. In this respect he is more dangerous a traitor than Girija Prasad.

Both Girija and Baburam accepted the motivation, abettment and orchestration of foreign intelligence agencies to destroy Nepal’s national identity and economy. Resultantly the nation is in danger of falling into deep morass.

Now, the four party leaders have appointed the Supreme Court Chief Justice Khilraj Regmi as a proxy PM which again as an orchestration of RAW, an intell tool India uses to further its nefarious agenda against Nepal. (more…)


Faces of Change, not Change of Faces!

On Imran Khan’s massive jalsa in Lahore, America’s prestigious Huffpost has this to say. As the country looks ahead to a national election later this spring, the biggest wildcard is shaping up to be cricket legend Imran Khan, who rallied at least 150,000 flag-waving supporters in the eastern city of Lahore last week.
After years of trying to gain a foothold in Pakistani politics, the shaggy-haired, ruggedly good-looking 60-year-old has finally elbowed his way into the big league. Casting himself as a populist anti-corruption crusader, he is seen as a threat to the two parties that have long dominated elections.



by Nayyar Hashmey


Umair Ghani is a man of diverse traits. He is writer and a renown photographer. Has earned many awards in the realm. He is also a man well conversant with Sufism, a concept that is very much needed in today’s Pakistan, a Pakistan that is so badly riddled with the extremists of all sorts, but mainly the rabid Wahhabism, the Saudi brand of Islam that is slowly eating up the liberal sociopolitical outlook of the Pakistanis.

For such extremists, Sufis who believe more in the humanistic spirit of Islam [factually, the real face of this religion of peace], offer an elixir, an antidote to the infestations that have corroded the minds of these renegade youth. Such is the stage of these infestations that they are ready to kill even their co religionists in the name of Islam, an Islam they think is the real version, but in fact is a version that the greatest blesser of mankind, the Holy prophet Muhammad (S) absolutely despised. (more…)

US-Saudi Funded Terrorists Sowing Chaos in Pakistan

Fauzia Qurban
Photo: AP Pakistani sister Fauzia Qurban an ethnic Hazara, tries to hold back her tears as she talks about her brother Ali Raza Qurban, at her family home in Quetta, Pakistan.
Brutal sectarian bloodletting has killed hundreds of Shiite Muslims in Pakistan’s Balochistan province and fired a flourishing human smuggling business in the provincial capital of Quetta.

Balochistan, Pakistan – long target of Western geopolitical interests, terror wave coincides with Gwadar Port handover to China.




by Tony Cartalucci


Quetta, the capital of Pakistan’s southwest Balochistan province, bordering both US-occupied Afghanistan as well as Iran, was the site of a grisly market bombing that has killed over 80 people. According to reports, the terrorist group Lashkar-e-Jhangvi has claimed responsibility for the attack.

Billed as a “Sunni extremist group,” it instead fits the pattern of global terrorism sponsored by the US, Israel, and their Arab partners Saudi Arabia and Qatar.

Why Balochistan? Gwadar in the southwest serves as a Chinese port and the starting point for a logistical corridor through Pakistan and into Chinese territory. The Iranian-Pakistani-Indian pipeline would enter from the west, cross through Balochistan intersecting China’s proposed logistical route to the northern border, and continue on to India. Destabilizing Balochistan would effectively derail the geopolitical aspirations of four nations.

The terrorist Lashkar-e-Jhangvi group was in fact created, according to the BBC, to counter Iran’s Islamic Revolution in the 1980′s, and is still active today. Considering the openly admitted US-Israeli-Saudi plot to use Al-Qaeda and other terrorist groups across the Middle East to counter Iran’s influence, it begs the question whether these same interests are funding terrorism in Pakistan to not only counter Iranian-sympathetic Pakistani communities, but to undermine and destabilize Pakistan itself.


While the United States is close allies with Saudi Arabia and Qatar, it is well established that the chief financier of extremist militant groups for the past three decades, including Al-Qaeda, are in fact Saudi Arabia and Qatar. While Qatari state-owned propaganda like Al Jazeera apply a veneer of progressive pro-democracy to its narratives, Qatar itself is involved in arming, funding, and even providing direct military support for sectarian extremists from northern Mali, to Libya, to Syria and beyond. (more…)

Pakistan–Russia relations [5 of 5]




 ^ Speech of H.E. Mr. Sergey Peskov, Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipotentiary of the Russian Federation to the Islamic Republic of Pakistan at the Jubilee Function on the occasion of celebration of the 60th anniversary of the establishment of diplomatic relations between Russia and Pakistan – Official Website of the Embassy of the Russian Federation in the Islamic Republic of Pakistan. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m Adnan Ali Shah. “Pakistan-Soviet Union Relations”. Institute of Strategic Studies, Islamabad. Institute of Strategic Studies, Islamabad. Retrieved 26 February 2012. ^ Shahid M. Amin, (Former Pakistan Ambassador to Soviet Union) (October 17, 2010). “The foreign policy of Liaquat Ali Khan”. The Dawn Newspaper, October 17, 2010. Retrieved 31 January 2012. ^ Hilali, A.Z. ((June 30, 2005)). US-Pakistan Relationship: Soviet Invasion Of Afghanistan. U.S. and U.K (Multiple places): Ashgate Pub Co (June 30, 2005). pp. 304. ISBN 978-0-7546-4220-6. ^ a b c d e f g h Ardeshir Cowasjee (13 March 2011). “A recap of Soviet-Pakistan relations”. Dawn Newspaper, Pakistan Institute of International Affairs (1950). Retrieved 26 February 2012. ^ a b c d e f Ali, Syed Amjad (1992). Glimpses. Lahore, Punjab Province, mjad Ali, the Pakistan ambassador to the US at the time, narrated in his book “Glimpses” (Lahore: Jang Publisher’s, 1992) that the personal assistant of Suhrawardy advised embassy staff of the Prime Minister’s agreement to the US facility on Pakistan soil.: Jang Publishers, 1992. ISBN B002PB17NQ. ^ a b c Hamid Hussain. “Tale of a love affair that never was: United States-Pakistan Defence Relations”. Defence Journal of Pakistan. Hamid Hussain, 2002. Retrieved 26 February 2012. ^ a b c d e Arif, PA, Khalid Mahmood ((August 16, 2001)). Khaki Shadows: Pakistan 1947-1997. United States: Oxford University Press, USA; 1 edition. pp. 452 pages. ISBN 978-0-19-579396-3. ^ a b Sharma, Ram (1999). India-USSR relations. U.S.: Discovery Publishing House,. ISBN 81-7141-486-9.. ^ Duncan, Peter (1989.). The Soviet Union and India. Routledge, 1989.. ISBN 0-415-00212-5.. ^ Zeev, Moa (1999). Paradoxes of war: on the art of national self-entrapmen. Routledge, 1990.. ISBN [[Special:BookSources/0004445113X|0004445113X]]. ^ a b Kazmi, Muhammad Raza (2003). Liaquat Ali Khan: his life and work. United Kingdom: Oxford University Press, 2003. pp. 354. ISBN 978-0-19-579788-6. ^ a b c d e f “1971 India Pakistan War: Role of Russia, China, America and Britain”. The World Reporter. Retrieved 2011-10-30. ^ “Cold war games”. Bharat Rakshak. Retrieved 2009-10-20. ^ Birth of a nation. (2009-12-11). Retrieved on 2011-04-14. ^ a b c d “RUSSIAN – PAKISTANI RELATIONS”. Consulate-General of The Russian Federation In Karachi. Consulate-General of The Russian Federation In Karachi. Retrieved 19 August 2012. ^ a b DOc Kazi. “Bhutto’s arrival in Russia”. DOc Kazi. Retrieved 26 February 2012. ^ DOc Kazi. “ZAB with Leonid Brezhnev”. DOc Kazi. ^ a b c Malik, Rashid Ahmad (15 October 2010). “Warming Ties With Russia”. The Foreign Intelligence of News Intertional. Rashid Ahmad Malk of The News International. Retrieved 2011. ^ a b c (PSM), Pakistan Steel Mills (Updated). “Pakistan Steel: Our History”. Pakistan Steel Mills. Pakistan Steel Mills. Retrieved 2011. ^ a b c d Kamminga, Menno T. (1992). Inter-State Accountability of Violation of Human Rights. University of Pennsylvania, U.S.: University of Pennsylvania Press. pp. 19–198. ISBN 0-8122-317-7. ^ a b c d e Yousaf, PA, Brigadier General (retired) Mohammad (1991). Silent soldier: the man behind the Afghan jehad General Akhtar Abdur Rahman. Karachi, Sindh: Jang Publishers, 1991. pp. 106 pages. ^ a b c d e Riccioppi, Linda (1994). “USSR and Pakistan relations” (google books). Soviet Policy towards South Asia in 1970. United States: Cambridge University Press, 1994. p. 237. ISBN 0-521-41457-1. Retrieved 19 August 2012. ^ “How the CIA created Osama bin Laden”. Green Left Weekly. September 19, 2001. Retrieved January 9, 2007. ^ “1986–1992: CIA and British Recruit and Train Militants Worldwide to Help Fight Afghan War”. History Commons. Retrieved January 9, 2007. ^ Kepel, Jihad, (2002), p.143-4 ^ a b c d e Anthony Hyman, Muhammed Ghayur, Naresh Kaushik (1989). Pakistan, Zia and after§Zia The Ringmaster. New Delhi: Abhinav Publications. pp. 130. ISBN 81-7017-253-5. ^ a b Editorial (July 31, 2003). “Tricky diplomacy”. The Economist. Retrieved January 4, 2012. ^ a b c d e f Yousaf, Mohammad and Adkin, Mark. “Afghanistan – The bear trap – Defeat of a superpower”. [1]. Retrieved 2007-07-27. ^ E. Kirichenko. “Восставшие в аду Бадабера”. Trud. Retrieved 2007-05-10. (Russian) ^ Adnan Ali Shah *. “PAKISTAN-RUSSIA RELATIONS: POST-COLD WAR ERA”. Adnan Ali Shah *. Retrieved 19 August 2012. ^ Staff (April 21, 2001). “Islamabad, Moscow seek better ties”. Dawn Archives, April 21, 2001. Retrieved 19 December 2012. ^ “A Recap of Soviet-Pakistan relations”. Dawn News13th March, 2011. 13 March, 2011. Retrieved 21 August 2012. ^ Russia against developing military ties with Pakistan ^ [2] ^ Reuters 28 November 2011. “No excuse to violate Pakistan sovereignty: Russia”. Retrieved 29 November 2011. ^ “Khar off to Russia with love”. Express Tribune. 21 January 2012. Retrieved 21 January 2012. ^ a b Ahmad, Sultan. “If Pakistan is the gateway to Central Asia”. Sultan Ahmad. If Pakistan is the gateway to Central Asia. Retrieved 19 August 2012. ^ a b c d e APP (November 8, 2011). “Pakistan, Russia to go for FTA, currency swap agreement”. Tribune Express, November 8, 2011. Retrieved 19 August 2012. ^ “Bridging cultural borders: First-ever Urdu-Russian dictionary launched”. The Express Tribune. 2 August 2012. Retrieved 8 September 2012. ^ a b Max Fisher (January 11, 2013 at 6:30 am). “Most Russians and Pakistanis say they prefer a ‘strong ruler’ over democracy”. Washington Post, 2013. Retrieved 28 January 2013. [edit]External links

Wikimedia Commons has media related to: Pakistan–Russia relations (Russian) Documents on the Pakistan–Russia relationship at the Russian Ministry of Foreign Affairs Daily Times – Russian Prime Minister visits Pakistan to boost relations (11/04/07) [edit]Diplomatic missions (English) (Russian) Embassy of Russia in Islamabad (English) Embassy of Pakistan in Moscow


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Related Post:

1. Pakistan can make Russia Queen of Asia 2. 2. Russia – Pakistan: the Way is Open for New Projects 3.  Pak–Russia Relations 4. After US, now Chinese bases in Pakistan!
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Pakistan–Russia relations [4 of 5]

In 2012, Russia and Pakistan covertly developed geopolitical and strategic relations behind the scenes. These have mainly centered on world politics.
And as the NATO-led ISAF and the US Forces in Afghanistan plan to leave Afghanistan in 2014, the Russian Federation has come to the conclusion that Pakistan is a crucial player in Afghanistan and that:
As NATO withdraws, it becomes all the more important and urgent for Moscow to seek some sort of modus vivendi with Islamabad.




In 1990, Benazir Bhutto of Pakistan sent fare well message to Moscow to set up the economic coordination between two countries. [38] In 1991, then Benazir Bhutto drove the high-level economic delegation to Central Asia and Russia after the collapse of Soviet Union. [38]

Senior military officials and Defence Attaché of Pakistan and Russia, jointly working together at the communications tent at the Nigerian Air Force Base.

In 2003, the bilateral trade between Russia and Pakistan reached to 92 million US dollar, which increased to 411.4 million in 2006. [16] The bilateral trade between each country reached to 630 million in 2008 and ~400 million in 2009. [16] In the following year, both countries established the “Russian–Pakistan Intergovernmental Commission on Trade and Economic, Scientific and Technical Cooperation to cooperation in science and technology and education”. [16] (more…)

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