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Benazir Bhutto's Jewish connections


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Author Topic: Benazir Bhutto's Jewish connections  (Read 914 times)
Heba E. Husseyn
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« on: January 13, 2008, 12:35:59 am »

P.S. 
Most of these articles have gradually been removed from their online sources after the PPP came into power in 2008.  Fortunately we had already put them up on our forum prior to their removals at different times, so the contents are intact.
Jan.2012.




The following only shows how low a Pakistani policitian can sink while making efforts to return to the political arena and grabbing power.  I can only hope that she was 'one of her kind' and there aren't others quite as sly and disloyal to the Pakistani people.  Unfortunately we have no good reasons to be optimistic on that front.
 
Following three articles published in The Jerusalem Post, San Francisco Sentinel and The Jewish Week show how close Benazir had become with American Jews. Dan Gillerman, Israeli Ambassador to UN suspected she was using Jewish influence to gather support of the State Department.



Jerusalem Post

Olmert: Bhutto could have been bridge to Muslims
By Herb Keinon and Michal Lando

Israeli leaders paid tribute to slain Pakistani opposition leader Benazir Bhutto on Thursday, even though Israel and Pakistan do not have diplomatic ties.
 
"I saw her as someone who could have served as a bridgehead to relations with that part of the Muslim world with whom our ties are naturally limited," Prime Minister Ehud Olmert told the Jerusalem Post.
 
He said the assassination was a "great tragedy," and that he received the news "with deep sadness."
 
Upon her return to Pakistan two months ago, Bhutto had stopped in London and, through a mutual acquaintance, relayed a message that she would "in the future like to strengthen the ties between Israel and Pakistan," Olmert said.
 
He called Pakistan a "very important country," and said he hoped the assassination would not lead to anarchy there, which would not bring "anything positive to the region or beyond."

President Shimon Peres said he was shocked by Bhutto's killing.
 
"Benazir Bhutto was a brave woman, who did not hide her opinions, did not know fear and served her people with courage and rare capability," he said in statement.
 
"I had the chance to meet her on several occasions, in which she expressed interest in Israel and said that she hoped to visit upon returning to power," Peres said. "Benazir was a charismatic leader and a fighter for peace in her country and across the world."
 
Ambassador to the U.N. Dan Gillerman recalled a meeting he had with Bhutto just prior to her return to Pakistan. "My wife and I had an intimate dinner with her and her husband," he said. "We spent over three hours with them. She was an incredibly impressive person, one of the most impressive in terms of her intellect, charm, and charisma that I've ever met."
 
Gillerman said Bhutto was interested in normalizing relations with Israel. "She was interested in me relaying that information to Washington and the U.S., which I did," he said. "We were in touch since that meeting by e-mail several times and she expressed concern about her personal safety."
 
Gillerman said Bhutto had spoken about her fears of Pakistan falling into the hands of Islamic extremists. "She shared with us her plans to return Pakistan to democracy," he said. "She was very well aware of the problems facing her; she knew she was endangering her life by returning. I think she met with us to share with Israel, and through Israel, both her plans, fears, and dreams."

A Foreign Ministry official said the possibility of sending a representative to Bhutto's funeral was "not even on the agenda," because of Israel's lack of diplomatic ties with Pakistan.


Bhutto assasination sets off alarms in Israel over Pakistan's nukes
BY RON KAMPEAS

For Israelis, the assassin that killed Benazir Bhutto removed another barrier shielding the Jewish state from the Islamic bomb.
 
Israel’s media and leadership portrayed the sniper-suicide bombing attack Thursday that ended the onetime Pakistani prime minister’s life as a blow to hopes for a bridge to the Islamic world. They also suggested it raised the risk of Pakistan’s nuclear bomb falling into militant Islamist hands.
 
Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert called Bhutto’s death a “great tragedy,” according to the Jerusalem Post. “I saw her as someone who could have served as a bridgehead to relations with that part of the Muslim world with whom our ties are naturally limited,” the newspaper quoted Olmert as saying.
 
Tzipi Livni, the Israeli foreign minister, issued condolences to the Pakistani people.
 
Bhutto “demonstrated brave leadership for her people,” Livni said in a statement. “Israel expresses the hope that Pakistan will continue along the path of reconciliation, moderation and democracy.”
 
The chaos precipitated by the killing poses dangers beyond Pakistan’s immediate neighborhood, said Jack Rosen, a past president of the American Jewish Congress, noting that Pakistan is one of a handful of declared nuclear powers and the only Muslim country with the bomb. Rosen, who was the first Jewish leader to host a Pakistani leader when the AJCongress held a dinner for President Pervez Musharraf two years ago, said he was trying to reach the leadership in Pakistan for an assessment.
 
“If the government fell into extremist hands, the bomb also falls into the hands of extremists,” Rosen told JTA “You don’t need to worry about a nuclear Iran; you have a nuclear Pakistan in the hands of extremists.”
 
Israel radio led its hourly news Friday evening quoting the Pentagon as saying that Pakistan’s nuclear arsenal was “under control.”
 
Prior to her return from exile in October, Bhutto, 54, had been reaching out to Israel as part of a broader strategy of garnering Western support for her confrontation with the military regime led by Musharraf. The United States had been pressing its ally, Musharraf, into accommodating Bhutto’s push for new elections.
 
“She wrote me of how she admired Israel and of her desire to see a normalization in the relations between Israel and Pakistan, including the establishment of diplomatic ties,” Dan Gillerman, the Israeli ambassador to the United Nations, told Ynet, an online Israeli news site affiliated with Israel’s daily Yediot Acharonot.
 
According to a report in Israel’s daily Ma’ariv, Bhutto reached out to the Mossad, among other security agencies, for protection.
 
Bhutto sensed that Musharraf was not fully committed to protecting her, the Ma’ariv report said. Among the routine protective requests Musharraf’s government denied, the report said, were darkened windows on all the cars of her convoy and explosive detection devices.
 
Israeli authorities favored helping her, said Ma’ariv, which reported that she also had turned to Scotland Yard and the CIA for assistance. Hesitant to offend Musharraf, Israel’s government had yet to make a decision, the report said.
 
Bhutto was not always so friendly toward Israel. Pakistan maintained its traditionally hostile posture during her two stints as prime minister, in 1988-1990 and 1993-1996. Those were also periods during which Pakistan’s nuclear chief, A. Q. Khan, was developing what he dubbed an “Islamic bomb,” and, according to reports, marketing it to Israel’s most intransigent enemies at the time, Libya and Iran.
 
Musharraf contained Khan, placing him under house arrest, but only after the United States increased pressure in the wake of the Sept. 11, 2001 terrorist attacks.
 
Rosen said Musharraf still represented Israel’s best hope for reconciliation, noting other signs of warming since the 2005 AJCongress dinner.
 
“Musharraf has done a number of things,” said Rosen, who now chairs the AJCongress’ Council for World Jewry. “He had his foreign minister publicly meet the Israeli foreign minister. He accepted aid from Israel for the earthquake victims.”
 
For Jews and Pakistanis in America, the assassination presents an opportunity for dialogue, said Rabbi Marc Schneier, president of the Foundation for Ethnic Understanding.
 
Coincidentally, Schneier said, a meeting between American Jewish communal leaders and Pakistani officials had been set just prior to the assassination. Now, he added, the meeting, to take place next month, was more imperative than ever.
 
“Now,” Schneier told JTA, “there is a shared experience, both in terms of the assassination” in 1995 of Israeli Prime Minister Yitzhak Rabin, “and in terms of the impact of extremism.”


Bhutto And The Jews: A Love Story

by Larry Cohler-Esses
Editor At Large

Pakastani leader’s murder leaves Jewish friends grieving;
 
Israeli UN envoy recalls dinner.
 
Benazir Bhutto, right, with Israeli Ambassador to the UN Dan Gillerman and his wife, Janice, at recent dinner here. israeli un mission
 
As Pakistan’s prime minister in the mid-1990s, Benazir Bhutto sponsored the fundamentalist Taliban insurgency in neighboring Afghanistan — thereby bringing to power the force that would shelter and defend Osama bin Laden.
 
Bhutto also unstintingly backed Pakistan’s covert nuclear weapons program as a response to the program of arch-rival India, including her country’s decision, while she was opposition leader, to conduct Pakistan’s first nuclear bomb tests in 1998, bringing to fruition the world’s first "Islamic bomb."
 
Yet by the time of her murder by forces unknown last week in Rawalpindi, Bhutto had won the personal friendship of some — and public support of many — influential Israelis and American Jews who understood the pressures of realpolitik under which she operated.
 
In the days since her death, prominent Israeli and Jewish figures, including Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert and Israeli President Shimon Peres, have showered Bhutto with accolades for her fiercely stated commitment to fighting terrorism waged in the name of Islam without quarter; her vision of a secular-oriented future for her country; and her unabashed interest in forging closer relations with the Jewish state. In line with this, her death is seen now by some as a hammer blow to the very viability — not to mention pro-Western development — of the world’s second largest Muslim population.
 
"I have met many people in my life, very impressive people," said Israel’s Ambassador to the UN Dan Gillerman, who grew close to her in the last months of her life. But Bhutto, he said, was "one of the most impressive people I have ever met. She possessed great leadership, tremendous charisma. She was intelligent. She was eloquent. I really feel she was a very great leader, and I feel that had she led Pakistan again, she would have made every effort to lead it to democracy, and to avoid it falling to extremists."
 
Now, according to former Mossad chief Efraim Halevy, the death of Bhutto at 54 is likely to affect not just Pakistan but, in the way of political ecology, the whole region and beyond, including U.S. relations with Iran.
 
"Iran holds special weight both in the Pakistani theater and in the adjacent Afghani arena," Halevy wrote in the Israeli daily paper Yediot Achronot. "The U.S. and Iran have very similar interests in both those arenas and they are expected to tighten the cooperation between them in order to prevent the collapse of the regimes in those countries. Benazir Bhutto’s death will accelerate this trend."
 
Dinner At The Mandarin Oriental Hotel
 
Last September, Bhutto reached out to Gillerman, whom she had never met before, even as she was preparing to end a nine-year exile from Pakistan under a plan brokered by U.S. policymakers. Bush administration officials were pushing her and her longtime adversary, Pakistani President and military chief Gen. Pervez Musharraf, toward elections and — presuming she won — a tentative power-sharing. With Musharraf’s popularity in free fall, the plan was designed to lend his rule a veneer of democratic legitimacy. In the midst of this, Bhutto and her husband, Asif Ali Zardari, dined with Gillerman and his wife, Janice, in a private room at the Mandarin Oriental Hotel on Columbus Circle.
 
The quartet chatted for three-and-a-half hours. And the next day, Janice Gillerman lunched with Bhutto for some follow-up discussion.
 
"We had a very warm, intimate conversation," recalled Gillerman. "It touched on every aspect of Pakistani life and Israeli relations. She described to me in great detail her plans to return. She talked about her great concern about extremists and expressed a lot of concern about her own safety. But she was determined to go back."
 
Asked why Bhutto, whose networking was the stuff of legend, had sought him out at such a crucial time, Gillerman was a realist. "I believe she was aiming not just at Jerusalem but Washington, as well," he said. "Maybe Israel could be influential in convincing Washington to give her more support.  I’m not sure.  It was sort of implied."
 
Later, as her sense of imminent danger in Pakistan rose, perhaps Bhutto thought Gillerman might even influence Washington to push Musharraf on her faltering security. After her return there, "She sent us several e-mails in which she expressed concern and worry about her safety," Gillerman related. "They were not really specific, but she felt Musharrraf was not living up to his commitment to assure her safety."
 
Gillerman conveyed Bhutto’s message to "the people I thought should be aware of it." He declined to say who.
 
"Benazir’s Jew"
 
Meanwhile, Mark Siegel, a prominent Democratic Party consultant and lobbyist — and White House liaison with the Jewish community during the Jimmy Carter administration — was getting similar messages. But her turn to him was less surprising.
 
"I was the most prominent Jew close to her," said Siegel, who was Bhutto’s representative in Washington. "Her opponents would refer to me as ‘Benazir’s Jew’ — a representative of the ‘Indo-Zionist lobby.’"
 
The two met in 1984, shortly after Bhutto was allowed to leave Pakistan by an earlier military dictator, Gen. Muhammad Zia Al-Haq. A close U.S. ally who funneled millions in American aid to Afghan Muslim fundamentalists then fighting the Soviet Union’s occupation of their country, Zia had deposed Bhutto’s father as prime minister in a 1977 military coup. Despite worldwide appeals for him to grant Zulfikar Ali Bhutto clemency, Zia executed him in 1979 after putting him on trial for conspiracy to murder a political opponent. Benazir and other family members were detained.
 
These were the dramatic events that set Benazir Bhutto’s own drive to power into motion.
Bhutto redeemed that drive in 1988, after Zia died in a mysterious helicopter crash and his military successors called elections that Bhutto returned to contest, and win, as head of the center-left Pakistan People’s Party founded by her father. But in 1990, after just X months as prime minister, she was dismissed from office by Pakistan’s president on corruption charges for which she was never tried. Elected prime minister again in 1993, she was dismissed again on corruption allegations three years later. Reviews of her governance during these two tenures are highly mixed. Zardari, her husband, was tried and convicted on corruption charges and spent eight years in prison. Bhutto herself went into exile in Dubai from 1998 until her return in October.
 
It was a return that saw the Pakistani populist greeted by hundreds of thousands after her landing in Karachi International Airport — and an attempt by two suicide bombers to kill her enroute to the city that left 134 dead but Bhutto unhurt. In November, amid protests from the country’s lawyers over his dismissal of most of the Supreme Court when he thought they were set to rule against him, Musharraf effectively declared martial law, and put Bhutto under house arrest when she announced her intent to lead a rally against him. She was released the next day.
 
Urgent E-Mails
 
Born to wealth, daughter of a major landowning family in a largely feudal society in Sindh Province, Bhutto knew both prison and privilege. During the late 1970’s and early ‘80s, after a stint at Oxford, she went to Radcliffe, where she grew close to Peter Galbraith, son of the Harvard economist John Kenneth Galbraith and later himself a prominent U.S. ambassador. This was how she came to know Siegel.
 
"I was asked by Peter to throw her a dinner party" when she came to Washington after Zia released her, Siegel recalled. "We invited members of the press, members of Congress. It was a small, intimate dinner party. From then on, we were just extremely close."
 
The two were in almost constant e-mail contact when she returned to Pakistan, Siegel related. And on Oct. 26, in a message from her Blackberry titled "MOST URGENT ATTENTION," Bhutto wrote Siegel:
 
Nothing will, God willing happen. Just wanted u to know if it does in addition to the names in my letter to Musharaf of Oct 16th, I wld hold Musharaf responsible. I have been made to feel insecure by his minions and there is no way what is happening in terms of stopping me from taking private cars or using tinted windows or giving jammers or four police mobiles to cover all sides cld happen without him.
 
(Jammers are electronic devices that block radio signals meant to set off Improvised Explosive Devices or IEDs.)
 
Among those to whom Siegel relayed this message, at her request, was CNN "Situation Room" anchor Wolf Blitzer. On the day of her assassination, Blitzer read her e-mail on the air, saying, "This is a story she wanted me to tell the world on her behalf if she were killed." Siegel, he explained, had sworn him to silence except in the event of her being killed.
 
Now, Siegel is rushing to press with a book that is the result of his collaboration with her during these last few months. Entitled, "Reconciliation: Islam, Democracy And The West," it is, in effect, her last public testament.
 
"We’ve been working on this under the most difficult conditions," he said. "Two assassinations, house arrest, martial law. It must have been God who let us finish it. On 2 a.m. the day she died, she sent me the final chapters."
 
Siegel said the book dealt with what she saw as the "two central tensions of the new millennium: the tension between democracy and dictatorship and between extremism and moderation. She was determined to write about the Islam she knew."
 
Bhutto’s death hit Siegel hard, leaving him struggling for words at one point during an interview. "We had our discussions about Islam, Christianity and Judaism. We had the same sense of humor. We were buddies. She was the most tolerant person I know."
 
Asked if he ever brought her into his Jewish life, Siegel began, "She was at my daughter’s bat mitzvah. Her husband came to my daughter’s wedding." He abruptly stopped. "No. It’s too personal," he said.


~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~


Few more of the many shocking stuff yet hidden from the Muslim world at large:


BHUTTO WANTED TIES WITH ISRAEL, SOUGHT MOSSAD PROTECTION
http://www.israeltoday.co.il/default.aspx?tabid=178&nid=14909


Israel Today
December 28, 2007

Israeli media reports on Friday revealed that slain Pakistani opposition leader Benazir Bhutto intended to establish official relations with the Jewish state if elected and was seeking Mossad protection in the interim.
 
Speaking to the Jerusalem Post, Israeli Prime Minister Ehud Olmert grieved over Bhutto's assassination following an election rally on Thursday, and said that upon her return to Pakistan in October after years of exile Bhutto conveyed to him via a mutual acquaintance that she wanted close ties between Israel and Pakistan.
 
The Hebrew daily newspaper Ma'ariv further revealed that Bhutto had asked Israel's Mossad spy agency, along with the CIA and Britain's Scotland Yard, to help protect her in the run-up to Pakistan's January 8 election. Bhutto complained that current Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf was trying to make her an easy target for assassination by now allowing her to use adequate protective measures.
 
According to the report, Israel's Foreign Ministry was in favor of aiding Bhutto, though the government ultimately decided against it for fear of angering the Musharraf regime and upsetting relations with neighboring India, a close ally of Israel engaged in an ongoing bitter confrontation with Pakistan.
 
Israeli leaders lamented that Bhutto, a popular former prime minister who was twice deposed by authoritarian elements, could have served as a bridge between Israel and the Muslim world.

 

BHUTTO'S HUSBAND ASKED ISRAEL FOR HELP WITH SECURITY
http://www.thebulletin.us/site/news.cfm?newsid=19157947&BRD=2737&PAG=461&dept_id=585832&rfi=6
David Bedein
 
JERUSALEM -- A short time before the assassination of Benazir Bhutto, her husband telephoned an Israeli diplomatic figure. "All our efforts to get assistance with security have failed," her husband said. "The Pakistani administration is making it difficult for us, and all the officials whom we contacted abroad, including the Americans and the British, are not helping. We make an unusual request of you: to help us get professional Israeli security guards who will be able to protect my wife's life."
 
Bhutto had sent a personal e-mail to one of her friends in the United States saying that if she were to be assassinated in Pakistan, President Musharraf would be responsible.

For that reason, she tried upgrade the level of security and even attempted to get Israeli help.
Israeli officials held many discussions about Bhutto's request. The subject came up at the Foreign Ministry, the Defense Ministry, the Mossad, and the General Security Service (GSS). The idea of sending professional bodyguards from Options were examined, such as connecting Bhutto's people with private Israeli security companies, including those who had served the security establishment, the GSS and the Mossad in the past.
 
A meeting that was supposed to take place in New York between Bhutto and Foreign Minister Tzipi Livni was postponed at the last moment because of pressures in Bhutto's schedule. Additional meetings were being planned. Among other things, a meeting was spoken of between Bhutto and high-ranking Israelis in Europe, including directors-general of government ministries, at which Bhutto's people planned to reiterate their requests and pleas for security assistance.

In the end, the meetings never took place. Bhutto returned to Pakistan and was assassinated.
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« Reply #1 on: January 13, 2008, 12:51:27 am »

I got some very similar info thru an email from a friend recently. 

Isn't it shocking?  I wonder how such people can simply sell themselves in pursuit of wealth and power, yet face their own people with a straight face.  How can people be so oblivious of the Hereafter? 

I truly seek refuge in Allah from such greed!

Salaams and thanks for posting this sis.   Smiley
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"Say: Though the sea became ink for the Words of my Rab, verily the sea would be used up before the words of my Rab were exhausted, even though We brought the like thereof to help."  (18:109) Al-Kahf
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« Reply #2 on: January 13, 2008, 01:36:48 am »

Astaghfarallah !!!!  what disgraceful acts.  How could this couple live with themselves? and the husband will continue hobnobbing with the Zionists behind the curtain and the process of fooling the naive Pakistanis will go on.
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« Reply #3 on: January 13, 2008, 02:40:20 am »

Ooops!  what a terrible woman.  So, what exactly did she expect from the Jewish lobby?  I mean, what kinda help?  Perhaps pressuring the WH into ending their romance with Musharaf and starting a fresh one with her.  Certain things are not mentioned here but apparently taken for granted in unspoken words.  The Jewish lobby doesn't consist of idiots.  They're clever folks.  They wouldn't dine and lunch with BB only to discuss how they can help her back into power.  They will surely ask for a costly return.  That would definitely be a pro-Israeli foreign policy by Pakistan, should BB come to power, and to recognize Israel regardless of the will of the Pakistani people.  And BB would have to abide by her secret Jewish deal otherwise they would pressure Washington into throwing her out the same way.  Thus, obviously, BB was all set into making Pakistan a great friend of Israel.  Real bad and sneaky woman.  Just after power and no ethics.  Unfortunately her husband must be waiting to carry out her legacy.  It shows that they were both of the same mind.  BB's actual 'deal' was not with Musharaf as commonly spoken by the Pakistanis but with the Jews.  The poor Pakistani people are really so naive.

No wonder BB put on so much weight during the last few years of her life.  Grin  I can imagine how much rich Jewish food she must have consumed with those people during all those dinners and lunches!  teethsmile
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« Reply #4 on: January 19, 2008, 10:27:18 pm »

Last but not least, late mama BB is supposed to have told her son in her lifetime that "democracy is the best revenge."  So, to fulfil her promise for her kind of "democracy" she took her revenge by appointing her 19-year-old son as leader and husband as de facto leader of what's known as "peoples" party.

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« Reply #5 on: January 20, 2012, 02:25:32 am »

u r so correct brother PT.  Just imagine, a political party being given away from one spouse to another upon death thru her will as if it's a piece of jewellery or a house.  Most surprising of all, no one from the opposition said a word either.  That's because they're all similar thieves and Zion / imperialist fans.  I can understand why the Pakistani people remained silent.  Majority of them are virtual slaves of feudals like Bhutto.  These 21st century slaves have been trained to accept that even the most horrific sins of their feudal masters must be met with praise and support.  What a fuckin shame this country was, is and always will be !!
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