head of the U.S. military told to stop playing the "blame game" to strike against the claims of his country is secretly supporting the Taliban
Theatre bloody power game in Afghanistan has continued to play as the government of Hamid Karzai is buried his emissary as the principal leader of Pakistan, the army responded to American accusations that they country is secretly supporting the Taliban.
In Kabul, shots rang out in the coffin of Burhanuddin Rabbani, the former president who was assassinated by a suicide bomber Tuesday at the funeral emotional and loud at times on a hill in the city.
angry mourners shouted "Death to Karzai" and "Death to the ISI," stressing the increasing isolation of President Rabbani has appointed, and public anger against the spy agency's Pakistan, many Afghans responsible for his death.
Amrullah Saleh, a former spy chief and the new political star, made a fiery speech to his followers outside the cemetery. "The government has no right to talk to enemies. Nothing will come of this speech," he said. "Just wait for a call. Soon the streets."
hours later, the Pakistani army chief, General Ashfaq Kayani, has denied allegations that he led a "proxy war" in Afghanistan through the Haqqani network, a ruthless militant held U.S. military chief Admiral Mike Mullen, described as a "true arms" of the ISI.
"Admiral Mullen knows that countries are in contact with Haqqani. Designate to Pakistan is neither fair nor productive," Kayani said in a brief statement issued 24 hours after the sharp comments Mullen of the U.S. Congress.
Kayani has asked the U.S. to stop the "blame game" and "make way for a constructive engagement and meaningful to a stable and peaceful Afghanistan."
U.S. officials have issued an extraordinary series of verbal attacks against the Pakistani army from the Haqqani militants carried out a daring attack on the U.S. embassy in Kabul on September 13.
Quoting wiretaps, U.S. officials said fighters were linked to the scene of the battle of 20 hours for intelligence officials in Pakistan, a Pakistani official.
The United States ISI is also accused of orchestrating a truck bomb attack against a U.S. base near Kabul on September 10 that wounded 77 U.S. soldiers - one of the lowest tolls on forces West in the conflict in 10 years.
Defense Secretary, Leon Panetta, Secretary of State Hillary Clinton and CIA chief, David Petraeus, called on Pakistan to cut its links with Haqqani. Pakistan denies links. But it was difficult Mullen comments on Thursday that sent waves through political circles in Islamabad, where some worry about the frayed relationship is heading for a violent confrontation.Critics accuse Pakistan