Islamabad, October 28 (KMS): Frustrated over Pakistan’s removal by the Financial Actions Task Force (FATF) from its grey list recently, India has started hatching conspiracies to bring Pakistan back on the radar of the international body.
In its latest move, it has made a nefarious attempt to implicate the Pakistan-based persons in the Mumbai attacks that took place on November 26, 2008.
India at a presentation at the UN Security Council’s counter-terrorism meeting in Mumbai, today, played an audio clip claiming that it was the voice of Pakistan-based man Sajid Mir who was directing the Mumbai attacks. The Indian officials also implicated Pakistan’s premier intelligence agency during the presentation.
India is habitual of conducting false flag operations and implicating Pakistan in them to malign the country. The Samjhauta Express blasts as well as Pulwama, Pathankot, Uri and Jammu Indian Air Force base attacks are glaring examples of the false flag operations staged by India to malign Pakistan and its intelligence agencies. Through such incidents, India wanted to get Islamabad on the FATF blacklist.
Even a former officer of Indian Home Ministery, R V S Mani, in his declaration submitted in the Supreme Court in July 2013 said that he was told by a former officer of Central Bureau of Investigation that the Indian government itself orchestrated the Parliament attack of 2001 and Mumbai attacks to strengthen its anti-terror laws.
Pertinently, despite India’s malicious campaign, the FATF announced to formally remove Pakistan from its grey list last Friday (October 21). The announcement regarding the removal of Pakistan from the grey list was made by FATF President T Raja Kumar in Paris.
The FATF President said that Pakistan had been on the grey list since 2018 and after a lot of work by the Pakistani authorities, they completed a combined 34 action items to address deficiencies in the anti-money laundering and counterterrorism financing systems. FATF welcomes this significant progress as a result Pakistan can now more effectively tackle anti-money laundering and terror financing, he said.