Daily Archives: May 31, 2010

Opreation Started in the various areas of Makran

TURBAT, Kech – May 31: The Pakistan Army has started the Operation in various areas of Turbat Kech district, Balochistan. That a many numbers of army has been seen in the areas of Zarin Bugg Dasht (Kech, Balochistan) and also some Jet Airplanes and Gun ship Helicopter surrounding the mountains of Dasht, Kech, Balochistan.

BNM Press Release

کوئٹہ ( پ ر ) بلوچ نیشنل موومنٹ کے مرکزی دفتر اطلاعات سے جاری کردہ بیان میں کہا گیاہے کہ پاکستان آرمی کے دستے بھاری فوجی سامان کے ساتھ دشت مکران کے علاقے میں جارحانہ کارروائیوں کے لیے پہنچ گئے ہیں ۔علاقے میں غیر معمولی تعداد میں فوجی ٹینک ، ہیلی کاپٹرز اور جنگی جہاز موجود ہیں ۔

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Baloch National Doctrine

by Saqib Baloch

Let’s first understand what national doctrine is and why it is so important for a nation to have one. National doctrine is a set of guidelines of policies and principles a nation choose to follow which reflect the cultural, social, historical, and political ideology of the nation. We should not be confused between national doctrine and constitution. A national doctrine is nation’s vision, mission and ideology on the other hand a constitution is based on national doctrine and bear legal importance. National doctrine not only serves you when devising foreign and internal polices but it would also safeguard you from your own friends and foes. Once a nation develop consensus on preset policies and principles then any conspiracy against the national interest would easily be turned down.
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Free Balochistan is the hope for peace

American Friends of Balochistan protest rally outside the White House in Washington D.C. Friday to mark the 12 anniversary of Pakistan testing of nuclear weapons in Occupied Balochistan.

Laurie Deamer’s speech on May 28 Washigton DC protest

Good afternoon.

A cursory literary analysis of the work of poet Mansur Baloch highlights his portrayal of a fisherman who through his constant crying is mistakenly thought to be mad, but the fact is that he weeps for a cause. He weeps because he thinks of Balochistan. He imagines that everything is weeping, including the deep impassable sea, which is filled with his tears of blood.

The poet’s graphic characterization of his grieving homeland is all too appropriate for the occasion we mark today. For today we join in him in mourning Balochistan’s losses resulting from the leadership of Pakistan’s nuclear test initiative at Chagai Hills, twelve years ago. We mourn the fundamental loss of Baloch liberty which undergirded the decision to test, and the loss of entitlement to basic human rights, already in short supply in the underdeveloped province.

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