AF/pak – sweep pakistan



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AF/PAK – SWEEP

 

PAKISTAN

 

1.) At least 20 militants were killed when an U.S. unmanned aerial vehicle (UAV) fired four missiles, striking a vehicle and a compound in the Ghulam Khan village in the Killat Khel area of North Waziristan district, Pakistan, Reuters and Geo TV reported Nov. 16. According to a senior security official, the UAV killed four passengers in the vehicle before firing upon the compound, destroying it completely. The official said the number of fatalities might rise since the militants were using the compound as a training facility. - The News



 

2.) Three tribesmen were killed by suspected militants on charges of spying for the US forces in Afghanistan.  Tribesmen recovered hand-written letters placed with the bodies of the three slain men in which they were accused of spying on the Taliban for US forces in Afghanistan. - The News

 

3.) Security forces late Monday claimed arresting a Taliban commander called Mohammed Rafiq, a close aide of the Ameer Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) commander Hakimullah Mehsud.  Rafiq’s arrest occurred in Islamabad, police told media. SSP Islamabad Tahir Alam said TTP’s key commander has been nabbed.  According to him, the culprit delivered a parcel carrying a book to police personnel. The parcel had a bomb hidden under the packing. But the anticipated explosion was averted on time. - GEO



 

4.) The Swat Qaumi Jerga has demanded exemplary punishment for the wanted militant leaders including outlawed TNSM [Tehrik-i-Nifaz-i-Shariat-i-Mohammadi] leader Maulana Sufi Mohammad, Swat Taleban chief Maulana Fazlullah and Taleban spokesman Muslim Khan.  The jerga expressed dissatisfaction over the performance of various NGOs working in the valley. They demanded accountability of the officials of those NGOs. – Dawn

 

5.) Security forces on Monday [15 November] mowed down two militants when they refused to surrender after they were caught by the force in Madyan area, security official said.  Separately the forces apprehended 120 suspects. - The Frontier Post



 

AFGHANISTAN

 

1.) Afghanistan urged the U.N. Security Council on Monday to remove additional members of the Taliban from its sanctions blacklist, a move it has sought to promote a political solution to the nine-year Afghan war.  Afghanistan's U.N. Ambassador Zahir Tanin said the decision to remove 10 Taliban members from the list earlier this year by the council committee monitoring sanctions against the Taliban and al-Qaida "will benefit Afghanistan's peace and reconciliation initiative."  Stressing that reconciliation and reintegration of former combatants with no links to terrorism is "critical for achieving lasting peace and security," Tanin urged the sanctions committee to also give "due consideration" to removing other names submitted by Afghan President Hamid Karzai's government.  Karzai has been making peace overtures to members of the Taliban, which ruled Afghanistan for five years before it was driven out in the U.S.-led invasion at the end of 2001. The Taliban have long demanded removal from the sanctions list to help promote reconciliation.  Tanin spoke at an open Security Council meeting. - AP



 

2.) Afghan and coalition security forces followed intelligence leads in their search for Taliban and Haqqani Network leadership operating in eastern and southern Afghanistan yesterday.  The joint security forces detained more than 20 suspected insurgents during three separate security operations.  Afghan and coalition forces detained several suspected insurgents during a joint security operation aimed at capturing a Taliban leader operating in Nawah-ye Barakzai district of Helmand province. The targeted individual, who recently returned from Pakistan, is trying to provide leadership to Taliban members in Nawah after security forces detained their district leader Oct. 18.  The Taliban leader is directly involved in planning attacks against Afghan and coalition security members and facilitating improvised explosive device materials. Recent reports indicate he was involved in planning an upcoming large-scale attack, and thus poses an immediate threat. - ISAF

 

3.) Two people have been killed and four others injured in a mine explosion.  A former jihadi commander and one of his associates were killed and four others injured in a mine explosion in Khanabad District of Konduz Province.  Nobody has taken responsibility for this attack yet. - Afghan Islamic Press



 

4.) A bomb in a graveyard in northern Afghanistan killed a parliamentary candidate and a retired policeman and wounded five, including a mayor, on Tuesday, an intelligence official said.  The attack happened in the Khan Abad district of northern Kunduz province as the men prayed inside the graveyard to mark the start of the Muslim Eid al Adha holiday, provincial intelligence chief Abdul Rahman Aqtash said.  The mayor, who had been praying with the other men, was wounded along with four civilians, Aqtash said, adding the bomb had been placed near the grave before the men had arrived. - Reuters

 

5.) The Paktika Provincial Reconstruction Team joined Paktika’s governor and provincial line directors to commemorate the opening of their government’s first radio station in Paktika, Nov. 14.  The Paktika Gov. said,  “It’s a good source to stop the Taliban and enemy propaganda. This is a symbol of peace and prosperity.”  The radio station broadcasts education and healthcare messages as well as a mix of music, Radio Television Afghanistan news and international news from 6 a.m. to midnight daily. - ISAF






FULL ARTICLE

 

PAKISTAN

 

1.)


 

U.S. missile strike kills 20 militants in Pakistan

http://news.yahoo.com/s/nm/20101116/wl_nm/us_pakistan_missiles

 

PESHAWAR, Pakistan (Reuters) – Unmanned U.S. drone aircraft Tuesday fired four missiles into North Waziristan, a major sanctuary for al Qaeda and Taliban militants in Pakistan, killing at least 20 insurgents, local officials said.



 The missiles struck a fortress-like compound and a vehicle in Ghulam Khan village on the Afghan border early in the morning.

 "Some of the militants were on foot. They had just returned from Afghanistan when they were hit," an intelligence official in the region said.

 "So far, the death toll is 20."

 There was no independent confirmation of the incident as the war zone is located in a remote part of Pakistan. Militant groups often dispute officials' account of such attacks and casualties.

 North Waziristan is the main base of Afghan militants fighting Western forces across the border. The United States has stepped up missile strikes there in recent months as it struggles to stabilize war-ravaged Afghanistan.

 The United States has long demanded Pakistan launch a military offensive in North Waziristan, but Islamabad is reluctant to do so, and says it needs to consolidate gains made in earlier offensives before opening a new front.

 But critics says Pakistan's reluctance stems from its desire to use the Afghan Taliban as bargaining chips in a final settlement with Kabul once foreign forces leave.

 

2.)



 

Militants kill four on charges of ‘spying’

Tuesday, November 16, 2010

http://www.thenews.com.pk/16-11-2010/National/15984.htm

 

 MIRAMSHAH: Three tribesmen were killed by suspected militants on charges of spying for the US forces in Afghanistan.



The three were killed in different places by unknown gunmen. Omar Saleen, a patwari working for the revenue department, was the resident of Land Mohammad Khan village in the troubled Dattakhel Tehsil where the US spy planes had played havoc by conducting missile strikes almost on daily basis.

He was kidnapped by unknown people from Miramshah bazaar a few days ago and his bullet-riddled body was found at Razmak Adda in Miramshah town. Another tribesman identified as Gul Sadeen was shot dead by unknown people and his body was thrown in Miramshah bazaar.

Tribal sources said unidentified gunmen at Madakhel village in Dattakhel tehsil opened fire and killed a tribesman identified as Kamil Khan. The tribesmen recovered hand-written letters placed with the bodies of the three slain men in which they were accused of spying on the Taliban for US forces in Afghanistan.

Dozens of tribesmen have been killed by suspected militants on charges of spying for the US forces but none of them has been given an opportunity in any court to prove his innocence. Our Bara correspondent adds: A shopkeeper was gunned down by militants in Mandikas area of Bara Tehsil in Khyber Agency on Monday, local sources said.

The sources said that militants associated with the banned outfit Lashkar-e-Islam kidnapped Rahim Khan from Yousaf Talab area in their car and shot him dead in Mandikas area. The sources said that deceased was accused of spying for security forces.

Our Mingora correspondent adds: Two militants were shot dead in Khwazakhela tehsil of Swat on Monday, official sources said.The sources said security forces were conducting search operation in Piya area in Khwazakhela Tehsil when militants opened fire on the troops. Security forces returned the fire, killing two militants identified as Fazle Rabbi and Jamreer.

 

3.)


 

Mehsud’s key aide Rafiq nabbed

http://www.geo.tv/11-16-2010/74366.htm

Updated at: 0406 PST,  Tuesday, November 16, 2010

 

 ISLAMABAD: Security forces late Monday claimed arresting a Taliban commander called Mohammed Rafiq, a close aide of the Ameer Tehreek-e-Taliban Pakistan (TTP) commander Hakimullah Mehsud, Geo News reported.



 

Rafiq’s arrest occurred in Islamabad, police told media. SSP Islamabad Tahir Alam said TTP’s key commander has been nabbed.

 

According to him, the culprit delivered a parcel carrying a book to police personnel. The parcel had a bomb hidden under the packing. But the anticipated explosion was averted on time.



 

Subsequently, the sketch of suspect was drawn with the help of police personnel who had witnessed Rafiq delivering the parcel to policemen and the same helped in leading to his arrest, SSP revealed further.

 

Also, SSP Tahir Alam was of the view that son of Mohammed Rafiq, the arrested culprit, had been involved in carrying out suicide attack on Naval Headquarters.



 

According to sources, nabbed commander TTP Rafiq was hailing from Orakzai district and was among key associates of Hakimullah Mehsud: the Ameer TTP.

 

4.)


 

Pakistan jerga demands punishment for Taleban leaders - paper

 

Text of report by staff correspondent headlined "Swat jerga wants militants punished" published by Pakistan newspaper Dawn website on 16 November



 

Mingora, Nov 15: The Swat Qaumi Jerga has demanded exemplary punishment for the wanted militant leaders including outlawed TNSM [Tehrik-i-Nifaz-i-Shariat-i-Mohammadi] leader Maulana Sufi Mohammad, Swat Taleban chief Maulana Fazlullah and Taleban spokesman Muslim Khan.

 

The members of the jerga met here on Monday and urged security personnel to treat people of Swat as human beings. "Swat is not an occupied land to treat its people like third-rate citizens," they said.



 

They expressed concern over the reported ill-treatment with the passengers by security personnel on various checkpoints. They said that people of Swat rendered sacrifices of lives and properties and fight the war against terrorists abreast with security forces.

 

The jerga also expressed concern over the reports regarding pardoning of militants by the government. They said that dreaded militants, who wreaked havoc in the valley by slaughtering innocent people and officials, should be given exemplary penalty.



 

The jerga expressed dissatisfaction over the performance of various NGOs working in the valley. They demanded accountability of the officials of those NGOs.

 

The jerga was attended by Mukhtar Khan Yousafzai, Sher Shah Khan, Mohammad Ali Khan, Darvesh Khan, Khwaja Khan, Abdul Qahar, Malak Riaz, Ziauddin, Khursheed Kakaji, Omar Ali, Zahid Khan, Fazal Maulla and Dr Tariq Khan.



 

Militants Killed: Two militants were killed in exchange of fire with security forces while 120 suspected persons were arrested during house to house search in Swat on Monday.

 

Official sources said that security forces launched a search operation in Peya village of Madyan after getting information that two militants were hiding in an abandoned house in the area.



 

The militants identified as Fazal Rabbi of Pir Patay and Jameer of Peya opened fire on security forces, they said. Security forces retaliated and killed both of them on the spot. Two rifles and several rounds of cartridges were recovered from their possession.

 

Security forces launched a house to house search in Shokh Dara area of tehsil Matta and arrested about 120 suspected persons. However, most of them were set free after preliminary investigation.



 

The action was taken in the backdrop of attack on security personnel in the area on Sunday in which six militants were killed.

 

Source: Dawn



 

5.)


 

Forces arrest 120 suspected militants in northwest Pakistan - official

 

Text of report headlined "Forces kill 2 militants, 120 suspects held" published by Pakistani newspaper The Frontier Post website on 16 November



 

Mingora, 16 November: Security forces on Monday [15 November] mowed down two militants when they refused to surrender after they were caught by the force in Madyan area, security official said.

 

The forces encircled village Pia after receiving tip about presence of some militants in a house. The security personnel besieged the suspected house and asked the militant to surrender.



 

The militants started firing at the forces and in retaliation firing both the militants were killed who were identified as Fazal Rabi and Jameer. Two guns and hundreds of rounds of the cartridges were seized. Separately the forces apprehended 120 suspects.

 

Source: The Frontier Post



 
 

AFGHANISTAN

 

1.)



 

Afghanistan wants more Taliban off blacklist

http://www.washingtonpost.com/wp-dyn/content/article/2010/11/15/AR2010111506818.html

The Associated Press

Monday, November 15, 2010; 8:38 PM

 

UNITED NATIONS -- Afghanistan urged the U.N. Security Council on Monday to remove additional members of the Taliban from its sanctions blacklist, a move it has sought to promote a political solution to the nine-year Afghan war.



 

Afghanistan's U.N. Ambassador Zahir Tanin said the decision to remove 10 Taliban members from the list earlier this year by the council committee monitoring sanctions against the Taliban and al-Qaida "will benefit Afghanistan's peace and reconciliation initiative."

 

Stressing that reconciliation and reintegration of former combatants with no links to terrorism is "critical for achieving lasting peace and security," Tanin urged the sanctions committee to also give "due consideration" to removing other names submitted by Afghan President Hamid Karzai's government.



 

Karzai has been making peace overtures to members of the Taliban, which ruled Afghanistan for five years before it was driven out in the U.S.-led invasion at the end of 2001. The Taliban have long demanded removal from the sanctions list to help promote reconciliation.

 

Tanin spoke at an open Security Council meeting after reports from the chairmen of the three council committees focusing on combating terrorism - against al-Qaida and the Taliban, against rebels or terrorists trying to obtain nuclear, chemical or biological weapons, and against those financing, supporting or carrying out terrorist acts.



 

Tanin called Afghanistan "the number one victim of international terrorism," saying "the enemy we face is part of a complex and sophisticated network with safe havens and sanctuaries in our region from which terrorists still enjoy support."

 

"Afghanistan remains alarmed at the presence of these support centers, and reiterates that unless they are addressed, the terrorism which has been raging like wildfire will regrettably continue," he warned.



 

While Tanin didn't name any countries, his remarks were almost certainly directed at neighboring Pakistan, where many Taliban and al-Qaida figures, including Osama bin Laden, are believed to be hiding.

 

Pakistan's acting Ambassador Amjad Hussain Sial urged the international community to promote economic and social development in the region as "a high priority" in order "to arrest and eliminate extremism and terrorism."



 

He also underlined that countries should take action against terrorism - and "be provided with the resources and ability to do so."

 

"We should follow procedures but must not get caught up on procedures, processes and reporting requirements which must be secondary to the actual action on the ground that is taken by states."



 

Noting that a large number of security personnel in Pakistan "have sacrificed their lives in counter-terrorism operations," he called for the international community to provide more modern counter-terrorism equipment including safety vests for police, night vision goggles, wireless interceptors and monitors.

 

Thomas Mayr-Harting, chairman of the al-Qaida and Taliban sanctions committee, noted growing criticism from governments, individuals and courts over the listing of individuals, organizations and other entities. In July, a new "ombudsperson" began receiving complaints from those who feel they have been wrongly blacklisted.



 

But Mayr-Harting said he personally believes that the Security Council should impose sanctions for a specific period - which would then require the council to look at the reasons and decide whether a renewal was justified.

 

2.)


 

Suspected Insurgents Detained in Eastern, Southern Afghanistan

http://www.isaf.nato.int/article/isaf-releases/suspected-insurgents-detained-in-eastern-southern-afghanistan-5.html

 

KABUL, Afghanistan (Nov. 16, 2010) – Afghan and coalition security forces followed intelligence leads in their search for Taliban and Haqqani Network leadership operating in eastern and southern Afghanistan yesterday.



 

The joint security forces detained more than 20 suspected insurgents during three separate security operations.

 

Afghan and coalition forces detained several suspected insurgents during a joint security operation aimed at capturing a Taliban leader operating in Nawah-ye Barakzai district of Helmand province. The targeted individual, who recently returned from Pakistan, is trying to provide leadership to Taliban members in Nawah after security forces detained their district leader Oct. 18.



 

The Taliban leader is directly involved in planning attacks against Afghan and coalition security members and facilitating improvised explosive device materials. Recent reports indicate he was involved in planning an upcoming large-scale attack, and thus poses an immediate threat.

 

Coalition forces constantly adjust techniques to keep ahead of the enemy, said Maj. Gen. Richard P. Mills, commander of Regional Command Southwest, in a Nov. 15 article. The Afghan and coalition forces will continue to put pressure on the insurgents in Helmand and Nimroz provinces, providing no place for respite, he added.



 

Afghan forces used a loudspeaker to call all occupants to exit the buildings peacefully before conducting the search. The joint team destroyed several weapons during the search in addition to detaining the suspected insurgents based on initial questioning at the scene.

 

A separate joint security force in Paktiya province detained nine suspected insurgents during their search of a Taliban execution cell leader. The targeted individual is linked to multiple kidnappings and murders of Afghan civilians suspected of supporting the Afghan government or in the possession of Afghan voter cards.



 

 Intelligence tips led the security force to a compound south of Ebrahim Khel in Zurmat district to search for the targeted individual. After an Afghan-led callout and questioning at the scene, the joint security force detained the suspected insurgents.

 

In neighboring Khost province, joint security forces detained additional suspected insurgents in their search for a Haqqani Network senior leader. The targeted individual coordinates the movement of weapons and IED materials, as well as plans attacks.



 

Afghan and coalition forces remain focused on disrupting dangerous Haqqani Network operations in eastern Afghanistan. The joint security force has already captured nine Haqqani leaders this month.

 

Intelligence reports led the security force to a series of compounds in Zambar in Sabari district where they detained the suspected insurgents.



 

The security force has conducted more than 92 percent of their operations without shots fired this month. Executing the operations in the hours of darkness minimizes the risk to local citizens.

 

3.)


 

Mine blast kills two in Afghan north

 

Text of report by private Pakistan-based Afghan Islamic Press news agency



 

Konduz, 16 November: Two people have been killed and four others injured in a mine explosion.

 

A former jihadi commander and one of his associates were killed and four others injured in a mine explosion in Khanabad District of Konduz Province [in northern Afghanistan].



 

The chief of the Konduz Province security command, Abdorrahman Aqtash, in this regard told Afghan Islamic Press that a vehicle struck a mine in the Chogha area on the outskirts of Khanabad District on Tuesday morning, 16 November, and the former jihadi commander, Haji Bismillah and one of his associates, Islamoddin Mojahed, had been killed and four others wounded as a result.

 

Nobody has taken responsibility for this attack yet.



 

Source: Afghan Islamic Press

 

4.)


 

Afghan poll candidate killed during holiday prayers

16 Nov 2010 09:27:49 GMT

http://www.alertnet.org/thenews/newsdesk/SGE6AF0BA.htm

 

KUNDUZ, Afghanistan, Nov 16 (Reuters) - A bomb in a graveyard in northern Afghanistan killed a parliamentary candidate and a retired policeman and wounded five, including a mayor, on Tuesday, an intelligence official said.



 

The attack happened in the Khan Abad district of northern Kunduz province as the men prayed inside the graveyard to mark the start of the Muslim Eid al Adha holiday, provincial intelligence chief Abdul Rahman Aqtash said.

 

Violence in Afghanistan was already at its worst since the Taliban were overthrown by U.S.-backed Afghan forces in late 2001 but a dramatic increase in attacks in the past few days will be a sobering message for NATO leaders ahead of a summit this week.



 

Mohammad Islam Mujahid, a candidate from Kunduz in Afghanistan's September parliamentary election, and Haji Bismillah, a retired police official, were killed in the attack, Aqtash said.

 

Bismillah was the brother of the mayor of Kunduz city.



 

The mayor, who had been praying with the other men, was wounded along with four civilians, Aqtash said, adding the bomb had been placed near the grave before the men had arrived.

 

Tuesday marks the first day of Eid al Adha. Afghans traditionally visit the graves of loved ones to offer prayers.



 

It was not immediately clear whether the attack was carried out by Taliban insurgents or by election rivals.

 

Once relatively peaceful, northern Afghanistan has seen a spike in violence over the past year as insurgents move out of their strongholds in the south and east. Militants frequently use Kunduz as a springboard to launch attacks in surrounding areas.



 

The Sept. 18 election for Afghanistan's lower house of parliament went ahead despite insurgent threats to disrupt it, although at least 17 people were killed on the day in poll-related violence.

 

Four candidates were also killed before polling day.



 

Final results have still not been announced nearly two months after the election amid serious fraud concerns and calls from hundreds of candidates for the election to be annulled. The election body has already tossed out a quarter of the votes.

 

The U.N.-backed election watchdog said on Monday it had finished verifying 2,495 complaints that could affect the outcome and would send its findings to election officials so final results could be announced as soon as possible.



 

With no new parliament on the immediate horizon, President Hamid Karzai's government still has a shaky look and some ministries are still being run by caretakers.

 

Violence has also spiked ahead of the NATO conference.



 

On Sunday the NATO-led force said five of its troops were killed in a clash with insurgents in the east, its worst loss in a single incident in six months. At least 645 foreign troops have been killed so far in 2010, by far the deadliest year of the war.

 

Civilian deaths are also at record levels and Karzai, looking for a way to end the fighting, has included talks with the Taliban as part of a wider reconciliation plan.



 

During his traditional holiday message on Tuesday, Karzai reiterated an invitation to the militants to take part in a peace process. The Taliban are opposed to talks while there are foreign troops in Afghanistan, a stance their leader repeated on Monday.

 

5.)


 

First Government Radio Station in Paktika Goes Live

http://www.isaf.nato.int/article/isaf-releases/first-government-radio-station-in-paktika-goes-live.html

 

KABUL, Afghanistan (Nov. 16) – The Paktika Provincial Reconstruction Team joined Paktika’s governor and provincial line directors to commemorate the opening of their government’s first radio station in Paktika, Nov. 14.



 

Paktika Gov. Moheebullah Samim and Director of Information and Culture Bashir Mohammadi hosted the ribbon-cutting ceremony for The National Voice of Paktika radio station, 93.2 FM.

 

Samim, who served as the provincial director of information and culture in Ghazni province and the head of Kabul’s monthly magazine ZamZam in 2004, understands the significance of media in creating a secure Afghanistan.



 

“This is a good achievement for the people,” Samim said before cutting the ceremonial ribbon. “This is the first government radio station in Paktika, and it will help us communicate with the people.”

 

“Media is very important,” he added. “It’s a good source to stop the Taliban and enemy propaganda. This is a symbol of peace and prosperity.”



 

Following Samim’s speech and a prayer, the ribbon was cut and the crowd entered the radio station to hear the first broadcast. The first few minutes of live broadcast consisted of verses from the Quran and the Afghan National Anthem.

 

Samim and Mohammadi were the first individuals to speak live on the radio. Samim asked Afghans to help coalition forces provide security.



 

“Let’s make a bridge between the government and the people,” Samim said.

 

He also congratulated Mohammadi on the completion of the radio station.



 

A representative from the U.S. Agency for International Development said starting the radio station is a big accomplishment for a Government of the Islamic Republic of Afghanistan director.

 

 “The most important thing is that Mohammadi did this himself through GIRoA’s Ministry of Information and Culture in Kabul,” said Jon Rothenberg, U.S. Agency for International Development representative who works closely with Paktika line directors, including Mohammadi. “For me, this is the biggest growth for any director,” Rothenberg added.



 

From 2007 to 2009, the reconstruction team had the radio station, tower and antennas built for what was originally going to be a government-run AM radio and television station. However, without a maintenance and sustainment plan, the station never became operational.

 

With a proposal for a government-run FM radio station and an empty building at his disposal, Mohammadi went through the Ministry of Information and Culture in Kabul, Rothenberg explained.



 

With both the ministry and Samim’s permission, Mohammadi was cleared to work through the BBC to obtain the equipment needed for the FM radio station. The BBC Pashto Service donated an FM transmitter in exchange for rights to install a second repeater that will broadcast BBC’s service on 89.0 FM.

 

The radio station broadcasts education and healthcare messages as well as a mix of music, Radio Television Afghanistan news and international news from 6 a.m. to midnight daily.



 

Mohammadi will continue to meet with members of the reconstruction team to discuss programming and plan media training for Paktika line directors.



 


--
  Zac Colvin

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