Seperti buah simalakan, kalau tdk dimakan, ibu yg mati, kalau dimakan bapak 
yang akan mati=====demikianlah keadaan Pakistan.

Sebelum 11/9, Pakistan adalah sebuah negara yang menyokong Taliban dan 
memebsarakan taliban di Afagnistan dan di pakistan melawab Uni Soviet.

Sekarang taliban membatu Al qaida musuh Amerika.
Amerika berkewajiban untuk memerangi Taliban yg membantu Al qaida dan bahkan 
menyerang Amerika...baru2 ini.

Setelah Iraq---> Afganistan---> kemudian Pakistan...
Kalau pemerintah pakistan tdk memerangi dgn tutas taliban, Amerika yang akan 
masuk ke pakistan mengambil Taliban...

Yang akan menderita adalah rakyat pakistan yg membesarkan TERORIS

Semoga pengikut2 taliban sadar bahwa perjuangan taliban adalah bukan menegakan 
Islam tapi komunis...berbaju Islam.


--- In, "sunny" <am...@...> wrote:
> Why Pakistan keeps exporting jihad
> By Fareed Zakaria
> Monday, May 10, 2010 
> Faisal Shahzad, the would-be terrorist of Times Square, seems to have 
> followed a familiar path. Like many recruits to jihad, he was middle-class, 
> educated, seemingly assimilated -- and then something happened that 
> radicalized him. We may never be sure what made him want to kill innocent 
> men, women and children. But his story shares another important detail with 
> those of many of his predecessors: a connection to Pakistan. 
> The British government has estimated that 70 percent of the terror plots it 
> has uncovered in the past decade can be traced to Pakistan. That country 
> remains a terrorist hothouse even as jihadism is losing favor elsewhere in 
> the Muslim world. From Egypt to Jordan to Malaysia to Indonesia, radical 
> Islamic groups have been weakened militarily and have lost much of the 
> support they had politically. Why not in Pakistan? The answer is simple: From 
> its founding, the Pakistani government has supported and encouraged jihadi 
> groups, creating an atmosphere that has allowed them to flourish. It appears 
> to have partially reversed course in recent years, but the rot is deep. 
> For a wannabe terrorist shopping for help, Pakistan is a supermarket. There 
> are dozens of jihadi organizations: Jaish-e-Muhammad, Lashkar-e-Taiba, 
> al-Qaeda, Jalaluddin, Siraj Haqqani's network and Tehrik-e-Taliban. The list 
> goes on. Some of the major ones, such as the Kashmiri separatist group 
> Lashkar-e-Taiba, operate openly via front groups throughout the country. But 
> none seem to have any difficulty getting money and weapons. 
> The Pakistani scholar-politician Husain Haqqani tells in his brilliant 
> history "Pakistan: Between Mosque and Military" how the government's jihadist 
> connections date to the country's creation as an ideological, Islamic state 
> and the decision by successive governments to use jihad both to gain domestic 
> support and to hurt its perennial rival, India. Describing the military's 
> distinction between terrorists and "freedom fighters," he notes that the 
> problem is systemic. "This duality . . . is a structural problem, rooted in 
> history and a consistent policy of the state. It is not just the inadvertent 
> outcome of decisions by some governments." That Haqqani is now Pakistan's 
> ambassador to Washington adds an ironic twist to the story. (And a sad one, 
> because the elected government he represents appears to have little power. 
> The military has actually gained strength over the past year.) 
> In recent months Pakistan's government and military have taken tougher 
> actions than ever against terrorists on their soil -- and Pakistani troops 
> have suffered grievously. Yet the generals continue to make a dubious 
> distinction among terrorists. Those who threaten and attack the people of 
> Pakistan have suffered the wrath of the Pakistani army. But then there are 
> groups that threaten and attack only Afghans, Indians and Westerners -- and 
> those groups have largely been left alone. 
> Consider the tribal area where Faisal Shahzad is said to have trained on his 
> visits to Pakistan: North Waziristan, where the deadliest groups that attack 
> Afghans, Indians and Westerners hole up. Although last year the Pakistani 
> military took the fight to South Waziristan, a haven for groups that have 
> launched attacks inside Pakistan, the generals have refused to go into the 
> North, despite repeated entreaties from the United States and NATO. As far as 
> the Pakistani military is concerned, there's always a compelling reason why 
> now isn't the right time to go there. And the respected Pakistani journalist 
> Ahmed Rashid, an expert on the Afghan insurgency, recently wrote in The Post 
> that Pakistan continues to have influence with the Afghan Taliban and is 
> using that leverage to force the Kabul government to do its bidding rather 
> than to broker a peace between the Taliban and the Afghan government. 
> Until the Pakistani military truly takes on a more holistic view of the 
> country's national interests -- one that sees economic development, not 
> strategic gamesmanship against Afghanistan and India, as the key to 
> Pakistan's security -- terrorists will continue to find Pakistan an ideal 
> place to go shopping. 
> Over the past four decades, much Islamic terrorism has been traced to two 
> countries: Saudi Arabia and Pakistan. Both were founded as ideological, 
> Islamic states; the governments sought legitimacy by reinforcing that 
> religious ideology, and that made the countries hothouses of militancy, 
> fundamentalism and jihad. That trend is slowly being reversed in Saudi 
> Arabia, perhaps because King Abdullah could make it happen as the enlightened 
> ruler of an absolute monarchy. It may not be so easy for Pakistan to overcome 
> its jihadist past. 
> Fareed Zakaria is editor of Newsweek International. His e-mail address is 
> comme...@... 
> [Non-text portions of this message have been removed]

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