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Training of Pakistani intelligence and military personnel in the use of electronic surveillance and analysis equipment potentially could take place on U.S. soil, according to an Army planning document that U.S. Trade & Aid Monitor has located.
Original, daily reporting of little-known U.S. government-funded foreign aid projects and overseas business subsidies.
"It is the function of the CIA to keep the world unstable, and to propagandise and teach the American people to hate, so we will let the Establishment spend any amount of money on arms."-- John Stockwell, former CIA official and author
Originally posted by ADVISOR
reply to post by kro32
For the same reasons Sky watcher mentioned, they refused other training, only to cherry pick what they wanted. They could easily turn around and hand that technological training over to terrorists, who would use it against us.
That is why.
I already said the training could just as well be done thousands of miles in their home land, no reason to spend the excess fuel and time.
Originally posted by boondock-saint
if I remember correctly
not too long ago 10 Pakistani Soldiers
went AWOL from Texas.
Great, we teach them and they in turn go teach
Al Queda and Taliban.
Nice work there Mr Gov Man
with friends like you,
who needs enemies ???
Originally posted by kro32
Yes that is the goal of the government. They have a secret program
to train pakistani's who will in turn go and train terrorists.
U.S. Sending Training Agents to Afghanistan to Stem Infiltration of Local Forces
KABUL, Afghanistan — Concerned over the growing pattern of Afghan soldiers and police officers attacking their coalition counterparts, the American military is sending 80 counterintelligence agents to Afghanistan to help stem the threat of Taliban infiltration in the Afghan National Security Forces, military officials said Friday.
These intelligence specialists will enhance the vetting of recruits, review profiles of soldiers who are being trained and generally tighten up the procedures to identify individuals who might be vulnerable to extremists’ appeals, officials said.