Pakistan ensures that Osama bin Laden-like strike does not take place on Masood Azhar: report

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Pakistan has ensured that India’s most wanted terrorist, Masood Azhar, who has been indicted in several cases from the 2001 bombing of Parliament to the Pulwama suicide bombing in 2019, remains in a densely populated area so that A similar operation to that carried out by the United States against Osama bin Laden is not possible, according to a report from a new Hindi news channel.

According to Times Now Navbharat Channel, he “accessed unmistakable visual evidence” which confirms that “Pakistan’s deep state still provides a safe haven for the brains of terrorism,” including Masood Azhar, who heads the Jaish-e-Mohammed terrorist group.

The news channel said in a statement that Masood had two houses in Bahawalpur, Pakistan, including one located right next to the Osman-O-Ali Masjid and the National Orthopedic and General Hospital.

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Pakistani army jaws were posted in front of his house to secure their precious asset, the statement said, adding that the motive is simple – with a mosque and a hospital next to his house “an operation similar to that of Osama becomes virtually impossible, “while the residential surroundings will give Masood and his friends an opportunity to escape in the event of a strike.

Masood’s second house is also located in Bahawalpur, nearly four kilometers from the first.

It also sits next to a mosque known as the Jamia Mosque and the Bahawalpur Bench of the Lahore High Court is just one kilometer from Masood’s second home, while the district collector’s office is just one kilometer away. only three kilometers.

Once again, the channel said, members of the Pakistani military in uniform were seen guarding Masood’s bungalow and added that “the global terrorist resides in a posh locality in Pakistan as a guest of the state. “.

Azhar is wanted in the case of the attack on Parliament, the terrorist attack at the Pathankot airbase and even in the 2019 case of a suicide bomber from the terrorist group killing 40 CRPF members in South Kashmir.

He was one of three terrorists released by Indian authorities after an Indian Airlines plane hijacked in Kandahar in 1999. He went to Pakistan and started his new terrorist group under the name Jaish-e-Mohammed. India tried to impose sanctions on him at the United Nations, but China stood in the way.

After the Abbottabad incident in 2011 when the US Seals killed al-Qaeda terrorist mastermind Osama bin Laden, Pakistan appears to have ensured that Masood’s hideout remained in a densely populated area to avoid suspicion and a possible raid.

The report aims to show how Pakistan continues to harbor, secure and protect terrorists and to use terrorism as state policy.

India submitted case after case to Islamabad to hold terrorists to account, but to no avail.


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