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Pakistan plans to invade India again in April 2000

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    Pakistan plans to invade India again in April 2000

    Pakistan plans to invade India in April 2000

    Pakistan intends to invade India in April 2000, revealed a
    source within the Indian army. In fact, their capturing of
    Indian positions along the Line of Control in 1998 was only the first step in a
    carefully orchestrated campaign to take over Jammu and Kashmir

    They were not expecting India to react so effectively and to recapture the
    peaks so soon.

    They were still continuing to fortify their positions and move in heavy arms,
    supplies and training instructors who have been asked to spread throughout
    India to create chaos when the time comes.

    An estimated 1,200 such personnel have already infiltrated the country and
    are concentrated mainly in the Kashmir valley. Some have been able to
    travel to Assam and the northeast, others to Punjab, and a few have even
    managed to reach Gujarat and Maharashtra.

    India's unexpected swiftness in taking back its positions was a setback to
    these plans. But the invasion is still expected to go ahead in April 2000 as
    planned, and Pakistan expects to capture Srinagar by May.

    These and several other details of the Pakistan army's plans were revealed
    in a top secret file found in the possession of a Pakistani army officer who
    was killed in one of the many battles during the recent Kargil war.

    "Like most of the other Pak army regulars, he was not in uniform," revealed
    an army source who was involved in the assault. "We identified him by
    certain items he was carrying. The file should not have been with him at all.
    It shows how over-confident they must have been."

    The officer was probably trying to destroy the vital file when he was killed:
    The file was charred on one corner and a box of matches was found nearby.

    The file itself is fairly ordinary in appearance. It is the contents that are
    explosive. The army source who revealed its existence said he had studied it
    thoroughly. "It contained a number of jottings of the officer himself, and it
    was obvious that he was not as confident of success as his superiors. He
    seemed to feel that India would offer stiff resistance to the invasion plan."
    Even a couple of letters by the officer to his superiors, his parents and his
    brother were in the file.

    Other evidence seems to confirm the invasion plan. The peaks occupied by
    Mujahideen and Pakistani army regulars in autumn 1998 were found to be
    fortified more heavily than is usually required. Instead of a simple dugout,
    permanent three-layered bunkers reinforced with concrete were built by the
    Pakistanis. "So well hidden, you couldn't see them until you tripped over
    them." Huge caches of arms and supplies were hauled up the steep slopes to
    these positions.

    At one bunker, an incredible 5,000 kg of atta was found, with an additional
    2,000 kg of rice, plenty of pulses and grams, and enough ammunition to
    supply an entire company of soldiers for several battles. And yet, only 12
    enemy soldiers were in occupation.

    In other bunkers, colour television sets with dish antennas and electric
    generators were also found in addition to the food and ammunition supplies.

    "The bunker in which we found the Pak army officer's body had a CTV that
    was tuned to Zee News at the time!" said the army source.

    "They were preparing not just for the winter of 1998, but for the whole of
    1999 as well. And in April, they were going to invade."

    While official army sources have repeatedly denied even the existence of
    such fully-equipped bunkers and supplies, several officers and jawans
    involved in the actual combat agreed readily with these facts.

    Confirmation also came from several local residents of Ladakh villages along
    the LoC.

    One resident of a village along the LoC in Dras district had this story to tell.
    A former porter for the Indian army, this man had suffered two bullet
    wounds, one in the leg and one in the back, while carrying supplies to army
    base camps along the LoC. So when the Mujahideen came down from the
    mountains last August and entered his village, he was instantly suspicious.

    To his surprise, they came to his house. "They had been told by some other
    persons in my village that I was with the Indian army," he reveals. "They
    knew I was aware of the routes to all the army base camps and positions."

    The Mujahideen asked the porter to guide them to these positions and
    camps. When he refused, they offered him Rs 30,000 as a fee and a regular
    income thereafter if he joined them. He asked for time to think about it.
    Meanwhile, they took up occupancy in the village mosque, where they
    penned in some goats and chickens taken from their sympathisers in the

    At the first opportunity, the porter rushed to the army unit at Drass and told
    his story. He was told to go home. When he persisted and tried to meet the
    CO of the unit, he was beaten up badly by some jawans. "They were not
    willing to take my word because they don't trust us Muslims. They think we
    are all militants," he said bitterly, recounting the incident.

    Later, he tried to send a word to the Brigade HQ at Kargil. The
    now-famous Brigadier Surinder Singh was in charge there at the time.
    Apparently, the brigadier was just as unsympathetic as the rest.

    The porter feared he would be killed by the Mujahideen for not assisting
    them. But they had managed to get others to guide them to the places they
    wanted -- for a fee, of course -- and had even supplied these spies with
    shortwave radio transmitters so they could keep in touch with the Pakistanis
    after they returned to the mountains.

    The porter's tale is a common one. Speak to locals along the LoC and you
    will hear hundreds of such accounts of actual contact with the Pakistanis as
    far back as April 1998. Right until the onset of winter last year, the
    Mujahideen, helped by their sympathisers and paid helpers, moved freely
    about the region, mapping Indian army positions, strategic and tactical
    artillery targets, and transporting arms and ammunition to the Kashmir

    Some of them bought horses or mules to carry these supplies-available for
    Rs 3,000 to Rs 5,000 -- and walked alongside them all the way to
    Srinagar's outlying areas. And some even travelled by J&K State Road
    Transport Corporation Buses. Post-Kargil, the Indian army intensified
    security checks along the Leh-Srinagar route, but tons of lethal arms and
    ammunition had already passed through unchallenged. Today, these same
    weapons are being used by the militants in the Kashmir valley.

    Even members of the Task Force in Kashmir Valley confirm the Pakistani
    plan to invade in April 2000. An officer in Rashtriya Rifles, one of the three
    paramilitary units responsible for maintaining the security in Srinagar,
    revealed that in several "interrogation" sessions, militants and their civilian
    associates had confessed to an elaborate Pakistani plan to capture J&K
    within a two-year period and to create havoc in Punjab, Gujarat and Assam
    over the next five years.

    "Their intention was not just to infiltrate, it was to occupy," said this officer.
    He denigrated the actions of Indian army units in evacuating and then
    recapturing the peaks in Kargil, dismissing them as the "foolish" acts of
    "negligent" army higher-ups.

    The bitterness that this officer and other Task Force commanders feel
    towards the Indian army units stationed in Kargil is understandable: They
    feel it is due to the alleged negligence of the Indian army up there that they
    are being systematically killed down here in the valley today.

    "Who says the Kargil war is over?" asks a BSF major who lost two men in
    a direct assault by militants earlier this year. "The war is still going on. This is
    the real war, not the madness that happened over there. We are paying the
    price today. They are enjoying their PVCs and MVCs and getting their
    photos in the press."

    Senior army officers discount the Pakistani invasion plan while indirectly
    acknowledging that the plan exists. Post-Kargil, they believe, we are well
    prepared for such an eventuality and Pakistan's hostile intentions will not
    translate into reality.

    "They will never reach Srinagar," says a Commanding Officer stationed at
    Mushkoh Valley. "The Pakistani army is good, no doubt. But we are

    Another senior officer close to Major General V S Budhwar points out:
    "We don't have incompetents like Surinder Singh in charge now. We've
    understood the situation and are equipped to react."

    The lesson of Kargil may have been a bitter one to learn. But it may have
    saved a far more bitter possibility from occurring. The prospect of a
    full-scale invasion.

    cut the crap


      It will be better for Pakistan not to dream of such misadventure even for the next 2000 years because the world will never know that there was a country called Pakistan existing.


        Stop Cutting & Pasting....
        Cause i hate it....
        And where did you get this s--t.

        But, hey I agree with the idea.
        Visit my Page:

        We will survive....


          All musharrf has inherited is a big strong begging bowl. He is already on knees to Japan since if money is not paid by Dec. Japanese law will declare Pak defaulter. Talk of wars!?


            ZZ, Pakistan has been on it's last legs so many times you really think it's the end this time? Wishful thinking...



              Well...sajjadm...U'll see the next U?? Nobody or the hell of World knows about the other moment. So better not to give the foolish statements. I don't know about the other countries...but I do know that Pakistan came to exist for not to be effaced. Coz Pakistan means "La Illaha Illallah Mohammad-ur-rasullullah(SAW)"
              I think this is enof for U.
              It is my belief that our salvation lies in following the golden rules of conduct set for us by our great law-giver, the Prophet of Islam. (Quaid-e-Azam Speech at Shahi Darbar, Sibi, February 14, 1948)


                Hey ZZ, or whatever,
                Who the hell do you think you are,
                A professor at Harvard,
                Nope... ur not.
                Its people like you, who make such mumbo jumbo statements against Pakistan.
                Are you a Pakistani?
                Get this,
                There will never ever come a time when Pakistan's existence would be no more. What defaulting? Explains this,
                What if Pakistan stops paying back its loans and taking new ones?
                ........................... Nothing,
                Cause no son of a mother can do anything against Pakistan, ....Sanctions? (ever heard of the 'nuke', it's as scary as hell to every nation, even the U.S.)
                Nope... 'Cause I firmly believe thgat we can stand them, and doing just that would make us stronger, and better prepared.

                Get It?
                If you don't know me,
                ask some senior If
                he knows 'Hayder'

                We will survive....