Saturday, May 14, 2011

Pakistan, "Raid U.S. actions unacceptable," The parliament calls for its suspension

Pakistan will not accept more U.S. air strikes. The latest chapter in the controversy between the two countries, after the U.S. raid on 2 May that led to the killing of Osama Bin Laden, begins with a twelve-point resolution adopted unanimously - but after ten hours of debate - the parliament Pakistani.

The request to the U.S. is to suspend attacks lates with CIA drones in Pakistan against Al Qaeda and the Taliban. Raid as "unacceptable" and that "do not contribute to advancing the cause of the elimination of global terrorism." "The people of Pakistan will no longer tolerate such actions - decided the parliament - and their recurrence can have dire consequences for peace and security in the region and the world." As with the blitz in the hideout of Al Qaeda leaders in Abbottabad, it is "unilateral actions" by the United States, to Pakistan, they also constitute "a violation of the principles of the UN Charter, international law and humanitarian standards.

" The resolution was adopted after deputies and senators heard testimony behind closed doors and the head of the military intelligence service (ISI), General Ahmed Shuja Pasha. If the U.S. does not suspend the raids, the Pakistani parliament demanding that "the government considers measures" as "the withdrawal of permissions granted to the transit of NATO" to Afghanistan.

Also request the formation of an "independent commission of inquiry" on the blitz in which American was killed Bin Laden. And tensions between Pakistan and the United States could worsen after the firm today at the airport in Peshawar Aaron Mark De Haven, a U.S. citizen married to a Pakistani woman.

The man was about to embark on a direct flight to the United States via Dubai. The Pakistani Federal Investigative Agency would block the judicial context that provision was not allowed to leave the country. His name would be included in a 'black list' of the Interior Ministry in Islamabad, after the arrest of De Haven - last February 25 - for possession of a residence permit expired.

After the trial, the U.S. citizen was put on bail after paying a bail of 2 million Pakistani rupees, about € 16,700. De Haven was working for a company's security services, the 'Catalyst Service'. The death of Sheikh at the head of Al Qaeda has also led all'inasprirsi violence in Pakistan.

According to reports from local television, a woman died today when a mine exploded on a military convoy in the tribal region of Mohmand, in the northwest of the country. The outbreak of the mine would cause even the wounding of five security officers on board the vehicle. E 'then rose to 89 victims of the budget of yesterday's double suicide bombing against a training camp of the paramilitary border police in Shabqadar, about 30 kilometers north of Peshawar.

The news comes from a spokesman for the investigators, Nisar Khan Marwat, that not all the victims were recruits and among them there were also five civilians. The injured were 140, including 40 in serious condition. The attacks were claimed by the Pakistani Taliban in retaliation for the 'martyrdom' of Osama Bin Laden.

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