1. Someone appears to want to get Pakistan and India into a war.
1. To weaken and divide Pakistan, and possibly India.
(The Iran-Iraq war was designed to weaken Iran and Iraq)
2. To make money for the military-industrial complex.
3. To frustrate China, which is a friend of Pakistan.
4. To make it easier for the powers-that-be to control strategically important parts of Asia.
5. To reinforce the idea that Moslems are a bunch of terrorists.
2. "Cricket matches between Pakistan and India, dubbed cricket diplomacy, are credited with healing the rift between the two neighbors and paving the way for peace talks in 2004." (Attack on cricket team shakes Pakistan)
So, the bad guys do not want cricket matches.
Pakistan's spooky Interior Ministry chief Rehman Malik, allegedly a friend of Mossad, said: "If foreigners are attacked, we will not have foreign investment." (Attack on cricket team shakes Pakistan)
3. In Pakistan, Lt. General (retd.) Hamid Gul, a former head of Pakistan's ISI security service, told one TV channel that India's RAW security service got Sri lanka's Liberation Tigers of Tamil Eelam to carry out the attack on the Sri Lankan cricket bus in Pakistan. (In Pakistan, India is emerging as prime suspect)
India's RAW is reported to be close to Mossad. (RAW & Mossad: The Secret Link)
In 2006, this map, prepared by retired US Col. Ralph Peters, was presented at the NATO’s Defense College in Rome. It shows Iran reduced in size, by having a Free Kurdistan and a Free Balochistan. It shows Saudi Arabia, Pakistan, Turkey and other countries losing territory.
4. Sistan-Baluchestan is a province in the southeast of Iran, bordering Pakistan and Afghanistan.
On 8 Dec 2008, we read Saudis 'behind Jundullah hostage taking'
In June 2008, sixteen Iranian police officers were abducted by Jundullah (Soldiers of God) terrorists at a checkpoint in the southeastern city of Saravan in Iran's Sistan-Baluchestan Province.
Jundullah, is linked to al Qaeda (CIA), and was formerly headed by alleged 9/11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammad (theinformer.vox.com/library/post/us-recruits-...)
A report reveals Saudi Arabia supported Jundullah in carrying out this hostage taking in Iran.
The report reveals Saudi Arabian intelligence agencies were behind the abduction.
The Arabic Nahrainnet website cited sources in Pakistan's Peshawar on 8 December 2008 who claimed that Saudi Arabian intelligence agencies have significantly increased the number of their covert operations.
The sources also reported that Saudi Arabia has extended its channels of communication across Pakistan and particularly Peshawar over the past three months.
According to information obtained from sources in Peshawar, Saudi Arabia has been directly supporting Jundullah to carry out the hostage taking of Iranian police officers.
The report claims Saudi Arabia and the CIA have been using Jundullah to destabilize Iran.
In July 2008, Pakistan's former Army Chief, General Mirza Aslam Baig, said Jundullah is the main recipient of US financial and military aid.
Bush sanctions 'black ops' against Iran - Telegraph
Baig said Washington has been providing Jundullah with training facilities to fuel unrest in the area and strain Tehran-Islamabad relations.
ABC News, in 2007, citing US and Pakistani intelligence sources, said that the group, which "has taken responsibility for the deaths and kidnappings of Iranian soldiers and officials", "has been secretly encouraged and advised by American officials."
In another report in July 2008, investigative journalist Seymour Hersh revealed that US Congressional leaders secretly agreed last year to President George W. Bush's $400-million funding request for a major escalation in covert operations in Iran.
Jundullah was formerly headed by alleged 9/11 mastermind Khalid Sheikh Mohammad. ( theinformer.vox.com/library/post/us-recruits-...)
Once, he rented a helicopter and flew it over her office, then called her on his mobile phone and told her to look up and wave. Other members of the terror cell Mohammed led had local girlfriends as well. (Dancing girls and romance on road to terrorist attacks - smh.com.au)