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Benazir Bhutto: Bin Laden Murdered ... An Interview Which Could Have Cause Her Death (with Video)

While browsing an e-mail I came across this article and it struck me. Why? Simple because... BIN LADEN IS DEAD FOR 6 YEARS!. Now, why would former Prime Minister Bhuto say that if it is not true?

Part of Bhuto's Interview

Is this true? Or was it just a misinformation? Continue reading the article that follows and the complete video on the interview by Sir David Frost.

There are speculations that this piece of information could have led to his fatal death and let us say elimination so that the truth will not come out. If Bin Laded is dead for six years then that means since 2002 there is no more treat from him. Therefore, the War on Terror back on the belief that Bin Laden is still a force to reckon with is a farce.
Philippine Daily Inquirer
First Posted 00:14am (Mla time) 01/15/2008

The assassination of former Pakistani Prime Minister Benazir Bhutto is not only the latest twist in the muddled situation in the nuclear-capable but fractious Pakistani nation. It also betrays the mysterious hand played by powerful forces out to mangle whatever chances Pakistan has to restore democracy and eliminate the deleterious effects of strongman rule in a frontline state in the so-called war against terror.

Strange as it may seem, Bhutto was murdered after she was interviewed by BBC's David Frost. The interview was never aired on BBC, but it can be seen on The interview exposed what has been common knowledge in Pakistan -- that Osama bin Laden has been dead for six long years.

This bit of information may have struck the militarist wing of US policymakers and their supporters in Pakistan, particularly the anti-Bhutto factions in the intelligence services and the military hierarchy.

It was a deadly bit of information that could not have passed unnoticed, not only among Middle East experts but also the clutch of forces pushing for a war against al-Qaeda and Bin Laden. Maintaining the myth about the lingering terrorist threat posed by Bin Laden and his ragtag troops was necessary for the war dollars to pour in, increasing the annual budget of $600 billion, and thus justify continued US military presence and hegemony in Iraq and Afghanistan.

Bhutto was a victim of international intrigue, for she was nurtured well by the Department of State, particularly by Condoleezza Rice, and encouraged to return to Pakistan and participate in elections that were clearly rigged in favor of Pervez Musharraf. The United States knew well that she was the target of an assassination plot much deeper than the one that got Indira Gandhi; and reported -- after Bhutto's death naturally -- that the Pakistani opposition leader was apprised of the threats but these warnings were "ignored."

There is a basis for suspicions that Bhutto's murder was the product of the confluence not only of events but also of interests, with the US militarists and the Pakistani fascists agreeing that her revelation about Bin Laden's demise was a fatal mistake that must not be replicated.
ENRICO SAN JUAN (via email)

Sir David speaks to former Pakistani prime minister Benazir Bhutto about her controversial return to Pakistan, who she thinks is behind the deadly bombing of her convoy in Karachi last month, and whether she and Musharraf can forge a powersharing agreement.


AmmoBob said...

I agree there may be more to the story, but to assume that if Bin-Laden was dead, we would not have a war on terror is a very far stretch. There were plenty of terrorist around the world before we heard his name and there will be plenty more after he is long gone to 72 virgins. It's not the man so much as the hatred. Have you ever seen Hamas TV teaching children to be terrorists?

Shen said...

I have not see it yet but the fact is we cannot blame them for if you also fit into their shoies most of them sees this as the only way to win their cause. It is a sad thing that there are conflicts like this and hope that the world indeed be peaceful once and for all... but I do not think that is forthcoming.