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Let`s Eliminate Indian Terrorists in Bangladesh

By: Abu Zafar Mahmood, USA

Hasina-Monmohan cry wolf jointly. As they could not eliminate the Mosques and transform the Islamic nation in Deen-e-Elahee, Could not impose Hindi instead of Bangla in Bangladesh. Indian interests are to keep Muslim countries unstable as it needs Bangladesh-Pakistan-Afghanistan under their knees for grabbing wealth. Moreover the rapid growth of Bangladesh in terms of modernization and wealth influences over the North-East border Indian districts. It also bring the Delhi`s discrimination to that huge region too. So, Indian strategy of collapsing Bangladesh becomes their one of prime Military agenda. That matches Indian expansionist design. But the USA-European flows of winds turn for Bangladesh. A slogan, “Let`s eliminate Indian Terrorists in Bangladesh” shines on posters.


The Bangladesh administration is controlled by Indian Intelligence-RAW. It already collapsed BDR, weakened Armed-forces. Highest to lowest courts run under the same control. Prime Minister office is treated as RAW regional co-coordinating office. Ministry of Home-Foreign Affairs are directly dictated by the Indian officers. Indian trained Four Lac Eighty six thousand Nine Hundred Sixty (4, 86,960) Fanatic Hindu terrorists are the key fighters that are engaged in Government positions to collapse the sovereignty and Independence at the time sabotage in USA interests. These terrorists are all Indian trained. They instigate the instability of Bangladesh from inside the government. A surprising technique!

India has a long history of using terrorists and sending the hordes across borders. It captured Hyderabad, Junagarh and Manvadar illegally through police actions. It forced many smaller states to join the Indian Union by force of arms. It sent its forces to illegally capture Srinagar, using a fake article of accession which it now claims is lost–as if it ever existed. It sent militants to Tibet and Aksai Chin instigating a ferocious attack from China. It sent terrorists into Sikkim, and Bhutan and eventually illegally occupied Sikkim. It sent LTTE terrorists into Lanka trying to bifurcate the small peaceful Buddhist Island. It even tried terrorism in Myanmar and Maldives. It motivated the Hindu youths in Refugee camps, armed and engaged the Mukti Bahinee guerrilla groups across the border into East Pakistan in 1971. It than tried to incorporate Bangladesh using the Rakshi Bahinee after Awami League climbed on the government.

Now, Whatever Hasina, Rehana, Sajeeb Joy, Dipu Moni, Sahara and Ashraf are painting as friendlier relation with India is in real annexation procedure with India that the Fakhruddin-Moinuddin-Iftekharinitiated. Obviously, India needs terrorist regiments as Pakistani Army and ISI are rock to them  to defeat whereas Bangladesh is so rootless to them that it purchases the pillars as it needs. Indian officers train and control the civil and military officers in Bangladesh.

An article in one of Canada’s national magazines, Macleans, reported on an interview with a Pakistani ISI spy Farouk, who claimed that

India’s intelligence services, Research and Analysis Wing (RAW), have “tens of thousands of RAW agents in Pakistan.”

Many officials inside Pakistan were convinced that,

“India’s endgame is nothing less than the breakup of Pakistan. And the RAW is no novice in that area. In the 1960s, it was actively involved in supporting separatists in Bangladesh, at the time East Pakistan. The eventual victory of Bangladeshi nationalism in 1971 was in large part credited to the support the RAW gave the secessionists.”http://www2.macleans.ca/2009/04/23/new-delhi%E2%80%99s-endgame/

In September of 2008, the editor of Indian Defence Review wrote an article explaining that a stable Pakistan is not in India’s interests:

“With Pakistan on the brink of collapse due to massive internal as well as international contradictions, it is matter of time before it ceases to exist.” He explained that Pakistan’s collapse would bring “multiple benefits” to India, including preventing China from gaining a major port in the Indian Ocean, which is in the mutual interest of the United States. The author explained that this would be a “severe jolt” to China’s expansionist aims, and further, “India’s access to Central Asian energy routes will open up.”http://www.indiandefencereview.com/2008/09/stable-pakistan-not-in-indias-interest.html

In August of 2009, Foreign Policy Journal published a report of an exclusive interview they held with former Pakistani ISI chief Lieutenant General Hamid Gul, who was Director General of the powerful intelligence services (ISI) between 1987 and 1989, at a time in which it was working closely with the CIA to fund and arm the Mujahedeen. Once a close ally of the US, he is now considered extremely controversial and the US even recommended the UN to put him on the international terrorist list. Gul explained that he felt that the American people have not been told the truth about 9/11, and that the 9/11 Commission was a “cover up,” pointing out that, “They [the American government] haven’t even proved the case that 9/11 was done by Osama bin Laden and al Qaeda.” He said that the real reasons for the war on Afghanistan were that:

“The U.S. wanted to “reach out to the Central Asian oilfields” and “open the door there”, which “was a requirement of corporate America, because the Taliban had not complied with their desire to allow an oil and gas pipeline to pass through Afghanistan. UNOCAL is a case in point. They wanted to keep the Chinese out. They wanted to give a wider security shield to the state of Israel, and they wanted to include this region into that shield. And that’s why they were talking at that time very hotly about ‘greater Middle East’. They were redrawing the map.” http://www.foreignpolicyjournal.com/2009/08/12/ex-isi-chief-says-purpose-of-new-afghan-intelligence-agency-rama-is-%E2%80%98to-destabilize-pakistan%E2%80%99/

He also stated that part of the reason for going into Afghanistan was “to go for Pakistan’s nuclear capability,” as the U.S. “signed this strategic deal with India, and this was brokered by Israel. So there is a nexus now between Washington, Tel Aviv, and New Delhi.” When he was asked about the Pakistani Taliban, which the Pakistani government was being pressured to fight, and where the financing for that group came from; Gul stated:

“Yeah, of course they are getting it from across the Durand line, from Afghanistan. And the Mossad is sitting there, RAW is sitting there — the Indian intelligence agency — they have the umbrella of the U.S. And now they have created another organization which is called RAMA. It may be news to you that very soon this intelligence agency — of course, they have decided to keep it covert — but it is Research and Analysis Milli Afghanistan. That’s the name. The Indians have helped create this organization, and its job is mainly to destabilize Pakistan.”

He explained that the Chief of Staff of the Afghan Army had told him that he had gone to India to offer the Indians five bases in Afghanistan, three of which are along the Pakistani border. Gul was asked a question as to why, if the West was supporting the TTP (Pakistani Taliban), would a CIA drone have killed the leader of the TTP. Gul explained that while Pakistan was fighting directly against the TTP leader, Baitullah Mehsud, the Pakistani government would provide the Americans where Mehsud was, “three times the Pakistan intelligence tipped off America, but they did not attack him.” So why all of a sudden did they attack?

Because there were some secret talks going on between Baitullah Mehsud and the Pakistani military establishment. They wanted to reach a peace agreement, and if you recall there is a long history of our tribal areas, whenever a tribal militant has reached a peace agreement with the government of Pakistan, Americans have without any hesitation struck that target.

… there was some kind of a deal which was about to be arrived at — they may have already cut a deal. I don’t know. I don’t have enough information on that. But this is my hunch, that Baitullah was killed because now he was trying to reach an agreement with the Pakistan army. And that’s why there were no suicide attacks inside Pakistan for the past six or seven months.

Further, there were Indian consulates set up in Kandahar, the area of Afghanistan where Canadian troops are located, and which is strategically located next to the Pakistani province of Baluchistan, which is home to a virulent separatist movement, of which Pakistan claims is being supported by India. Macleans reported on the conclusions by Michel Chossudovsky, economics professor at University of Ottawa, that,

“the region’s massive gas and oil reserves are of strategic interest to the U.S. and India. A gas pipeline slated to be built from Iran to India, two countries that already enjoy close ties, would run through Baluchistan. The Baluch separatist movement, which is also active in Iran, offers an ideal proxy for both the U.S. and India to ensure their interests are met.”

Even an Afghan government adviser told the media that India was using Afghan territory to destabilize Pakistan. http://www.app.com.pk/en_/index.php?option=com_content&task=view&id=72423&Itemid=2

In September of 2009, the Pakistan Daily reported that captured members and leaders of the Pakistani Taliban have admitted to being trained and armed by India through RAW or RAMA in Afghanistan in order to fight the Pakistani Army. http://www.daily.pk/proof-captured-ttp-terrorists-admit-to-being-indian-raw-agents-11015/

The Council on Foreign Relations published a backgrounder report on RAW, India’s intelligence agency, founded in 1968

“primarily to counter China’s influence, [however] over time it has shifted its focus to India’s other traditional rival, Pakistan.” For over three decades both Indian and Pakistani intelligence agencies have been involved in covert operations against one another. One of RAW’s main successes was its covert operations in East Pakistan, now known as Bangladesh, which “aimed at fomenting independence sentiment” and ultimately led to the separation of Bangladesh by directly funding, arming and training the Pakistani separatists. Further, as the Council on Foreign Relations noted, “From the early days, RAW had a secret liaison relationship with the Mossad, Israel’s external intelligence agency.”http://www.cfr.org/publication/17707/


Bangladesh is in the endgame of destabilization. The Indian trained militants are already positioned to damage and eliminate the patriotic elements and collapse the sovereignty and independence of Bangladesh. The next scene is waiting to appear as it faces challenges. Indian terrorization and collapsing Bangladesh is far different than Pakistan-Afghan battle field in more cases.

Of course, the Obama administration has opened a new strategy on Bangladesh and it`s near that the real Bangladeshi nationalists are sourcing supports recently. Ex-Prime Minister Khaleda Zia`s significant visit in Washington DC, NewJersy and New York as the leader of the opposition in Bangladesh National parliament in last week will bring face to face the Indian terrorists and Bangladeshi nationalists in Dhaka. The professionals and Journalists are desperate under the leadership of renowned Journalist Mahmudur Rahman called for up rise to topple down the government. The World super power prefers to see the down fall of the Hasina government soon that`s the observers assumption. India is taken in partnership on Afghanistan and Pakistan sector with NATO and on the other hand the Bangladesh and up to China will be controlled by USA direct. That will come up.

(Writer is free-lancer Journalist and political analyst.E-mail:rivercrossinternational@yahoo.com & azmnyc@gmail.com Date: Washington DC, June 04, 2011.)



Pakistan and “The Haqqani Network” : The Latest Orchestrated Threat to America and The End of History

by Dr. Paul Craig Roberts | Global Research,

Have you ever before heard of the Haqqanis? I didn’t think so. Like Al Qaeda, about which no one had ever heard prior to 9/11, the “Haqqani Network” has popped up in time of need to justify America’s next war–Pakistan.

President Obama’s claim that he had Al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden exterminated deflated the threat from that long-serving bogyman. A terror organization that left its leader, unarmed and undefended, a sitting duck for assassination no longer seemed formidable. Time for a new, more threatening, bogyman, the pursuit of which will keep the “war on terror” going.

Now America’s “worst enemy” is the Haqqanis. Moreover, unlike Al Qaeda, which was never tied to a country, the Haqqani Network, according to Admiral Mike Mullen, chairman of the US Joint Chiefs of Staff, is a “veritable arm” of the Pakistani government’s intelligence service, ISI. Washington claims that the ISI ordered its Haqqani Network to attack the US Embassy in Kabul, Afghanistan, on September 13 along with the US military base in Wadak province.


Washington claims that the ISI ordered its Haqqani Network to attack the US Embassy in Kabul, Afghanistan.


Senator Lindsey Graham, a member of the Armed Services committee and one of the main Republican warmongers, declared that “all options are on the table” and gave the Pentagon his assurance that in Congress there was broad bipartisan support for a US military attack on Pakistan.

As Washington has been killing large numbers of Pakistani civilians with drones and has forced the Pakistani army to hunt for Al Qaeda throughout most of Pakistan, producing tens of thousands or more of dislocated Pakistanis in the process, Sen. Graham must have something larger in mind.

The Pakistani government thinks so, too. The Pakistani prime minister,Yousuf Raza Gilani, called his foreign minister home from talks in Washington and ordered an emergency meeting of the government to assess the prospect of an American invasion.

 Meanwhile, Washington is rounding up additional reasons to add to the new threat from the Haqqanis to justify making war on Pakistan: Pakistan has nuclear weapons and is unstable and the nukes could fall into the wrong hands; the US can’t win in Afghanistan until it has eliminated sanctuaries in Pakistan; blah-blah.

Washington has been trying to bully Pakistan into launching a military operation against its own people in North Waziristan. Pakistan has good reasons for resisting this demand. Washington’s use of the new “Haqqani threat” as an invasion excuse could be Washington’s way of overcoming Pakistan’s resistance to attacking its North Waziristan province, or it could be, as some Pakistani political leaders say, and the Pakistani government fears, a “drama” created by Washington to justify a military assault on yet another Muslim country.

Over the years of its servitude as an American puppet, the Pakistan government has brought this on itself. Pakistanis let the US purchase the Pakistan government, train and equip its military, and establish CIA interface with Pakistani intelligence. A government so dependent on Washington could say little when Washington began violating its sovereignty, sending in drones and special forces teams to kill alleged Al Qaeda, but usually women, children, and farmers. Unable to subdue after a decade a small number of Taliban fighters in Afghanistan, Washington has placed the blame for its military failure on Pakistan, just as Washington blamed the long drawn-out war on the Iraqi people on Iran’s alleged support for the Iraqi resistance to American occupation.

Some knowledgeable analysts’ about whom you will never hear in the “mainstream media,” say that the US military/security complex and their neoconservative whores are orchestrating World War III before Russia and China can get prepared. As a result of the communist oppression, a signifiant percentage of the Russian population is in the American orbit. These Russians trust Washington more than they trust Putin. The Chinese are too occupied dealing with the perils of rapid economic growth to prepare for war and are far behind the threat.

War, however, is the lifeblood of the profits of the military/security complex, and war is the chosen method of the neoconservatives for achieving their goal of American hegemony.

Pakistan borders China and former constituent parts of the Soviet Union in which the US now has military bases on Russia’s borders. US war upon and occupation of Pakistan is likely to awaken the somnolent Russians and Chinese. As both possess nuclear ICBMs, the outcome of the military/security complex’s greed for profits and the neoconservatives’ greed for empire could be the extinction of life on earth.

The patriots and super-patriots who fall in with the agendas of the military-security complex and the flag-waving neoconservatives are furthering the “end-times” outcome so fervently desired by the rapture evangelicals, who will waft up to heaven while the rest of us die on earth.

This is not President Reagan’s hoped for outcome from ending the cold war.

Source: Pakalert Press

Strategic implications of Bangladesh-China relations

Ruksana Kibria

Since establishing diplomatic relations three decades ago, BangladeshChina friendship has come a long way, and, despite the radical changes that have occurred during this period in the domestic politics of both the countries as well as in the international arena, the cooperation between them has endured and intensified. China has proved to be a time-tested and reliable partner of Bangladesh, and has extended it economic and military assistance, as well as diplomatic support.

During his visit to Bangladesh in April 2005, the “Year of Friendship,” Premier Wen Jiabao said that China and Bangladesh were committed to establishing “a comprehensive and cooperative partnership of long-term friendship, equality and mutual benefits.” From the Bangladesh side too, it was reiterated in a similar spirit that Premier Wen’s visit constituted “a renewal, a revival and a reaffirmation of a time-honoured friendship between the two countries.”

China currently plays a role in the maintenance of Bangladesh’s security that no other country does, it being the largest and most important provider of military hardware and training to the latter’s armed forces. Apart from that, it also has contributed much for the improvement of Bangladesh’s infrastructure, having already funded the construction of 6 ‘Friendship Bridges’. There is considerable scope for China, a country with an enormous need for energy, to conduct oil and gas exploration in Bangladesh in a manner that would be profitable for both. It’s already playing an important role in the mining of coal in the northern part of the country, and has also offered Bangladesh assistance in the peaceful development of nuclear energy. In fact, energy has become a key factor in shaping China’s geopolitical and diplomatic strategy in parts of the world with energy resources. During Prime Minister Khaleda Zia‘s visit to China in 1995, important accords were signed concerning Chinese assistance in the development of gas and energy resources, and management of water resources.

Despite robust trade links between the two countries, there is currently much to be desired in this regard, with a huge trade gap prevailing in China’s favour. It does encourage a greater volume of imports from Bangladesh, but it remains up to the latter to take appropriate steps to address this problem. There is also a nagging issue concerning the garments sector where China could turn into Bangladesh’s competitor, but given the overall political climate, it is not something that cannot be settled amicably. China has not only shown great interest about making investments in Bangladesh, but is also keen about its investments in China, though Bangladesh is yet to make big strides in this matter. The recently established direct air link between Kunming and Chittagong is another milestone in their bi-lateral relations. Extending port facilities to China would also be valuable since China is at present making efforts to ensure access to naval/port facilities in the Indian Ocean region in order to protect the sea lanes of communication through which a huge volume of oil is expected to flow. In return, Bangladesh could earn economic benefits as well as enhance its strategic value. There is also scope for China to construct a deep-water port in Chittagong that could serve the strategic and commercial interests of both the countries.

While an important aspect of Bangladesh-China relations is economic, it is not the sole basis on which the edifice of bilateral cooperation has been constructed. The fact is that this relationship is primarily politico-military in nature, which derives its significance when studied in the context of Sino-Indian competition in South Asia. What is apparently seen as purely economic and commercial also has profound political and strategic implications for both China and Bangladesh which this article seeks to highlight Before discussing the future prospects of this relationship, a brief survey of China is in order.

China, as is widely known, is an emerging major power, whose GDP is expected to overtake that of the United States by 2025. For the last two decades China has managed to maintain an average annual growth rate of about 9%, which has become not only a source of envy but also apprehension among other countries, particularly Western, where there is a serious concern as to how this economic power would be wielded in the future. China has consistently adopted a diplomatic strategy with two basic goals: to maintain a peaceful environment conducive to its economic development, and to minimise the scope for the United States and its allies to thwart China’s rise, and its foreign policy goals. In other words, at present its priority is stability, and avoiding moves that could be perceived as threatening by other major powers. It nevertheless, does seek to restrain the unbridled exercise of American power, but in a muted and non-confrontational manner. The latter, however regards China as a potential adversary, and is therefore exploring ways to subtly contain it, including mobilising India‘s support to check the increasing Chinese influence in the Indian Ocean area.

This, in broad terms sets the tenor of China’s foreign policy goals. In specific terms, it has its own set of strategic interests to promote in South Asia. The principal Chinese goal is to prevent the rise of any peer competitor or rival in Asia, capable of challenging China’s role in the Asia-Pacific region. It particularly seeks to keep India’s power and influence confined within its borders, and to enhance China’s influence in South Asia which India regards as its “near abroad.” In this regard the smaller South Asian countries, including Bangladesh, could play an important role in promoting Chinese interests in the emerging regional order.

As it is, China does regard Bangladesh as having the potentials to facilitate its security interests in the region, it being viewed as the doorway to the volatile Northeast region of India. Bangladesh could play a crucial role in connecting southwestern China with South Asia by a land route. Construction of road links between Bangladesh and China via Myanmar is therefore necessary for fostering closer bonds between them, since that may enable the creation of a China-Myanmar-Bangladesh growth triangle with the potentials to draw Northeast India into its de facto sphere of influence. Such links could also serve military purposes in future. Besides, Bangladesh, along with Myanmar, is also in a position to provide it access to the Bay of Bengal, and through it, the much-coveted access to the Indian Ocean. The question, however, remains as to what extent Bangladesh can accommodate Chinese strategic interests without jeopardizing its own. To answer this vital question, one needs to take into account both short/medium and longer term views.

Currently the Bangladesh-China relations are regarded to be within “acceptable bounds” by both India and the United States, two countries whose security sensitivities in the region Bangladesh is at present not in a position to disregard, since doing so would elicit adverse reactions from both. For the short/medium term, say for the next decade or so, Bangladesh, as a matter of policy would need to reassure that it is not “siding” with China against India, or for that matter, any third country. Under the present circumstances Bangladesh faces considerable geo-political limitations concerning the endorsement of China’s security agenda in the region — nor can Bangladesh overlook these. There are thus compelling reasons for it to act very deftly by balancing all the factors that are involved here, and move in a measured, restrained and non-provocative manner. As it is, the signing in December 2002 (during Prime Minister Khaleda Zia’s visit to China), of the Bangladesh-China Defence Cooperation Agreement raised suspicion in India as to its actual scope and intent. The terms of this Agreement have been deliberately left unarticulated, flexible and ambiguous, so as to allow Bangladesh to reap the benefits of a strategic partnership with a nuclear power without involving itself in any formal defence arrangement, which would pose problems for it. Nor would China want any such formal arrangement since that, in turn would create tension in the region, which would be counter-productive for it at this point. The Agreement would nevertheless create uncertainties, and complicate defence planning/calculations in India, and elsewhere. Under the prevailing circumstances, Bangladesh’s China policy should be like Goldilock’s porridge neither too warm, nor too cool, but just the right temperature. Whether Bangladesh has the capacity and political acumen to pull the trick and produce the rabbit of its strategic interests out of the hat of diplomatic legerdemain is however, another question. A prudent policy for Bangladesh in the short to medium term would be to pursue a slow but steady expansion of military and strategic cooperation with China, thus retaining scope for making adjustments so that the relationship can move in the right direction.

While no dramatic changes are expected in Bangladesh-China relations during this period, in the longer term, that is beyond 2020 (perhaps even earlier), there is likely to be a significantly different scenario. If by then China maintains internal peace and order, national leadership, high economic growth rate, massive inflow of foreign investment and regional stability, it would be in a position to emerge as a major power. Its military power is also expected to grow commensurate with the economic, with a true blue water navy capable of projecting its power in the Asia-Pacific region and beyond. In actual terms it would mean that not only the balance of influence be in its favour (which it already enjoys), but the overall balance of power too would be, and thus enabling China to shape the regional security environment and assert its dominance. In that case, it would be problematic for Bangladesh to be reluctant about moving beyond the rhetoric of friendship and avoid the compulsions of a strategic alignment with China, and at the same time benefit from the latter’s economic prosperity. It would have to be more attentive to China’s political goals, and show deference to its geo-political interests, views and values. Once South Asia comes within China’s sphere of influence (and become its backyard), and its strategic dominance is firmly established (with the Bay of Bengal virtually turning into a Chinese lake), India, lagging behind in economic and military terms, is likely to “buy peace” by acquiescing in China’s political-economic-military preeminence. It would also become difficult for it to deter Bangladesh from forging closer strategic links with China. The logic of the situation would render China a South Asian power and make its participation in any regional forum, security or otherwise, inevitable. If by then the United States allows its resources to be drained by continuing to prosecute its unproductive, indefinite and costly war on terrorism, its economic power as well as its capacity for leadership may attenuate, resulting in the erosion of US political and military role in the Asia-Pacific. Under such a scenario the American predicament in the region would involve making efforts at challenging China’s preeminence in South Asia, and at the same time preventing India from raising questions about the wisdom of toeing the US line at the cost of sacrificing its national interests and improving relations with China. With Bangladesh firmly in the security orbit of China, US ability to contain the latter may become complicated, which is expected to become a much more formidable adversary than the former Soviet Union ever was.

It could therefore be postulated that in the next 15 years or so, Bangladesh and China will hopefully have overcome the existing constraints in their relationship, and have achieved a true strategic and defence partnership, conducive to the establishment of a peaceful and prosperous South Asia. It would be in the interest of Bangladesh to promote China’s geo-political goals in South Asia, since a convergence of their strategic interests would augur well for the regional balance of power. At the same time it would be instrumental in redressing the vulnerabilities that Bangladesh faces at present, and facilitate its transformation into a politically, economically and geo-strategically more secure country. For this to occur, Bangladesh needs dynamic, pragmatic and effective political leadership capable of correctly assessing national interests and setting national priorities, identifying the main challenges and creatively engaging them through an appropriate mix of policy tools. It is also necessary to ensure that its foreign policy is informed by a strategic vision as well by economic considerations, that realistically gauges the direction of regional and international changes. The Chinese Premier has affirmed in unequivocal terms that, “Developing a comprehensive and cooperative partnership with Bangladesh is an important component part of China’s good-neighbourly policy.” It’s important for Bangladesh to articulate and sustain a similar policy, since upholding its security and viability as an independent state would necessitate it. The rise of China may be perceived as a threat by some countries, but for Bangladesh it’s an opportunity that it can hardly afford to forgo.

The author is Professor, Department of International Relations, University of Dhaka.

More convincing video of Jerusalem UFO comes to light

Source : Pakalert Press

Wake Up BD & Pakalert Press reported on an incredible UFO sighting along with accompanying video clip. The event occurred in Jerusalem at 1am on the Saturday morning. A UFO descended to the level of the Dome of the Rock/Temple Mount before zooming off skywards. Since we broke the story the Internet has buzzed with talk abut this sighting. Unconfirmed reports of other witnesses have surfaced, along with a third clip of the event that many believe is a hoax and a parody.
Now a fourth video of the event has surfaced. This video was supposedly taken by a group of Israelis visiting the Old City of Jerusalem.
The shown footage in this latest clip appears more substantially more convincing than the other clips.

Unknown Light Object Landed and Tookoff in Jerusalem, Israel

Source : Pakalert Press

Recent UFO video of strange unknown light in the sky over Jerusalem in Israel. This video was recorded on Friday, 28th January 2011 around 1 am.

Witness report: This morning around 01:00 AM at the promenade of Armon Hantziv in Jerusalm, i was witness(with another guy), an amazing ufo aircraft over Jerusalem old city (mount Moriah) Dome of the Rock,Temple Mount, (قبة الصخرة, הר הבית).
What is the meaning of this sighting ???

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