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Pakistan vows 'action' on Mumbai
Pakistan's president has vowed to take "strong action" against any
elements in his country involved in last week's attacks in the Indian
city of Mumbai.
Asif Ali Zardari made the pledge during a meeting with US Secretary of State
Condoleezza Rice, his office said.
Speaking after the meeting, Ms Rice said she found the Pakistani leadership
"focused" and "committed" on the issue.
Tensions have risen amid Indian claims of Pakistani links to the attacks, which
killed at least 188 people.
Islamabad denies any role and has cast doubt on the allegations.
But President Zardari, during his meeting with Ms Rice, repeated an
earlier promise to help investigate the attacks, his office said.
"The government will not only assist in investigation
but also take strong action against any Pakistani elements found
involved in the attack," he is quoted in an official statement as
"Pakistan is determined to ensure that its territory is not used for any act of
terrorism," he added.
Meanwhile, a Pakistani group has denied any connection with the banned
militant group Lashkar-e-Toiba, which is suspected of being behind the
A spokesman for Jama'at ud Dawa, Abdullah Muntazir,
suggested homegrown Indian militants were involved instead. "I do not
believe the attacks in Mumbai could have been carried out by Muslims,"
he told reporters.
Ms Rice described her talks with Mr Zardari, Prime Minister Syed Yusuf
Raza Gillani and the country's army chief as "quite satisfactory".
"I have found a government that is focused on the threat and
understands its responsibilities to respond to terrorism and
extremism," she told a news conference.
She said Pakistan would investigate any links with
Mumbai, "because the Pakistani government... does not in any way want
to be associated with terrorist elements and is indeed fighting to root
them out wherever they find them."
Before arriving in Islamabad, she told reporters Pakistan must take a "tough
line" on terrorism.
Ms Rice travelled to Pakistan from India where she called on both
countries to show moderation in their response to the Mumbai attacks.
While Pakistan needed "a robust response", India should
not take actions that would provoke "unintended consequences", she
US Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Mike Mullen has been pushing the same
message, in meetings with defence officials in Pakistan on Wednesday
and India on Thursday.
The pressure from India to take action against
militants it claims were involved in the Mumbai attacks puts Pakistan's
government in a difficult position, the BBC's diplomatic correspondent
Jonathan Marcus says.
The authorities in Islamabad may doubt the capacity of their own security
forces to carry out such orders, he says.
And, by acceding to Indian pressure, Pakistan might risk deeper civil
strife at home. Overt Indian military action might provoke a new
stand-off that would do nothing for Pakistan's stability, which remains
an ever shakier corner-stone of US and western efforts to win the war
in Afghanistan, our correspondent adds.
Last week's attacks at multiple locations in India's
financial capital stunned the country, with many describing it as
Three major airports in India are on heightened alert
after a threat of more possible attacks by the Deccan Mujahideen, the
previously unknown militant group who claimed responsibility for last
week's Mumbai attacks.
Meanwhile, the resignation of Vilasrao Deshmukh, chief
minister of the state of Maharashtra where Mumbai is located, was
accepted by the governing Congress Party on Thursday.
His was one of a number of resignations in the wake of
the attacks amid growing fury over the government's handling of the
Story from BBC NEWS:
Published: 2008/12/04 11:54:06 GMT
© BBC MMVIII
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