Tuesday, May 10, 2011

Pakistan restricts the presence of international media in their territory

The Government of Pakistan has begun to restrict the presence of international media in their territory, especially in Abbottabad, a city where Bin Laden was hiding until his death. The television regulator ordered that country this weekend to nine international channels including BBC, CNN and Fox, which broadcasts cease their "illegal" from Abbottabad, reports British newspaper The Guardian.

The Islamabad Executive does not submit reviews or connect live from their territory means not previously applied for a permit, and will limit the entry of new frontiers for their special envoys. And Pakistan would stop growing reports that suggest support for his regime that bin Laden and his henchmen hide U.S.

harassment and criticism he is receiving by filtration of the name of the head of the CIA in Islamabad. At the same time, the Pakistani government wants to limit the impact caused the death of Bin Laden, because journalists, tourists, curious and even souvenir merchants throng around the house where he lived the leader of Al Qaeda.

Moreover, the U.S. president, Barack Obama, said Sunday in an interview on "60 Minutes" on CBS that bin Laden had benefited from a support network within Pakistan and that the country should open an investigation . Pakistani Interior Minister, Rehman Malik, has responded Monday to the words of Obama and has said he was informed of the U.S.

operation that killed Osama bin Laden "a quarter of an hour before the start." "I was briefed on the operation 15 minutes before its start, but they were absolutely discarded to achieve the goal," he said in an interview.

No comments:

Post a Comment