Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Estudio del fenómeno yihadista en Pakistán, Afganistán, Chechenia, las repúblicas exsoviéticas y las conexiones de sus células en los Balcanes y el Reino Unido.
kilo009
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Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por kilo009 » 27 Dic 2010 19:03

No sé si esta es la mejor opción o no, pero veo que estamos mezclando las mismas informaciones en varios temas, esta concretamente sobre la RED HAQQANI que opera en Afganistán y Pakistán, relacionada con el Movimiento Talibán, lo tratamos muchas veces en Misión FAS Afganistán, Terrorismo Islámico en Pakistán, incluso en los temas abiertos a Inteligencia Norteamericana (ataques UAV CIA) e Inteligencia pakistaní (por colaboración con el ISI), así que creo más conveniente centralizar todas las noticias sobre esta importante red en este tema. Si funciona lo mantenemos, y si no lo integraremos en algún espacio ya creado anteriormente (este sistema de Foros permite maravillas). El otro tema de interés en la zona sería la Quetta Shura, para quién también se puede crear un tema.

Esta noticia parece ser falsa pero podría ser interesante después del grave atentado que sufrió Pakistán hace unos días:

The News International (Pakistan)

PESHAWAR: Taliban sources and family members of Maulvi Jalaluddin Haqqani on Thursday denied reports that Pakistani security agencies have arrested Nasiruddin Haqqani, the elder son of veteran Afghan leader Maulvi Jalaluddin Haqqani and an alleged fundraiser for the Haqqani network.

A section of national and international media, while quoting Pakistani intelligence agencies’ sources, reported that he was captured a few days back. It said sleuths of the intelligence agencies took him into custody while he was travelling from Peshawar to North Waziristan Agency. Nasiruddin Haqqani is one of Jalaluddin Haqqani’s several sons fighting the US-led forces across the border in Afghanistan. The US announced $5 million head money for Sirajuddin Haqqani in 2009 and also announced a reward for Nasiruddin Haqqani’s capture. Some media reports termed his arrest as a great victory in the ‘war against terror’. The UN in its report said Nasiruddin Haqqani was raising funds for the militant network to continue the fight against the US and Nato forces in Afghanistan.

Taliban and family sources of Haqqani denied the reports and said he was at a secure place outside Pakistan. “He wasn’t in Pakistan. He had no links with Pakistan’s security agencies or the Pakistani Taliban. Like other members of his family, Nasiruddin is actively involved in the Jihad against the US-led occupying forces in Afghanistan,” said a source close to his family requesting anonymity.
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kilo009
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán

Mensaje por kilo009 » 20 Feb 2011 20:43

Hakeemullah Mehsud, jefe del Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán, no está muerto. Ha aparecido en un video reciente donde se muestra el asesinato del Coronel del ISI, coronel Imam. http://www.longwarjournal.org/archives/ ... ud_a_1.php

Como se informó hace poco, Qari Hussain Mehsud también está vivo.
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por kilo009 » 13 Abr 2011 15:01

Principales líderes talibán en Afganistán y sus zonas de influencia:

http://www.longwarjournal.org/archives/ ... e_most.php

Código: Seleccionar todo

South and southwest:
 
Abdul Qayyum Zakir
Zakir is the Taliban's top military commander and is closely linked to al Qaeda. Zakir, a former detainee at Guantanamo Bay, also commands the Mullah Dadullah Mahaz, or Mullah Dadullah Front, a wing of the Taliban in the south that has adopted al Qaeda's tactics and ideology. The Mullah Dadullah Mahaz has been behind the recent spate of suicide assaults and attacks against Afghan and ISAF forces, the Afghan government, and civilians. Zakir and other top Taliban leaders are known to operate from the Pakistani city of Quetta as well from as the border city of Chaman in Baluchistan.
 
Hafiz Abdul Majeed

Majeed is the current leader of the Quetta Regional Military Shura, one of the Taliban's four regional military councils. Maeed is tasked with reorganizing the Taliban in the south in the wake of major ISAF and Afghan offensives in Helmand and Kandahar. He previously served as the Taliban's intelligence chief.
 
Mullah Abdul Rauf Khadim
 
Khadim is a former Guantanamo Bay detainee who was released by the Afghan government in 2007. Prior to his capture in 2001, Khadim led the Taliban's mobile shock troops which were deployed in hotspots throughout the country. He is currently the Taliban's shadow governor in Uruzgan province.
 
Mullah Hayatullah Khan
 
Khan is the Taliban's military commander in Farah province. He is closely linked with al Qaeda, runs suicide training camps, and also serves as a spokesman for the Taliban.

 
Southeast:
 
Sirajuddin Haqqani
Siraj is the leader of the Miramshah Regional Military Shura, one of the Taliban's four regional military councils, and he commands the Haqqani Network. He is also the Taliban's regional governor for the provinces of Paktika, Paktia, and Khost. Siraj is close to top al Qaeda leaders and is a member of al Qaeda's Shura Majlis, or executive council. In March 2008, the US added Siraj to the list of specially designated global terrorists, and in March 2009 put out a bounty of $5 million for information leading to his capture.
 

Mullah Sangeen Zadran
 
Sangeen is Siraj Haqqani's top lieutenant. He is the Taliban's shadow governor for Paktika province and also commands forces outside of Paktika. He is considered one of the most dangerous operational commanders in eastern Afghanistan, and has organized multiple assaults on US and Afghan combat outposts in the region. In the summer of 2009, Sangeen took credit for the kidnapping of a US soldier who apparently stepped away from his post at a combat outpost in Paktika on June 30, 2009. The soldier is still in Sangeen's custody, and is thought to be held in Pakistan's Taliban-controlled tribal agency of North Waziristan.
 
Jan Baz Zadran
 
Jan Baz Zadran is a top aide to Siraj Haqqani. He serves as the Haqqani Network's logistical and financial coordinator, and also acquires weapons and ammunition for the network.
 
Khalil al Rahman Haqqani
 
Khalil is a brother of Jalaluddin Haqqani, the patriarch of the Haqqani Network, and an uncle of Siraj Haqqani. Khalil has served as a key fundraiser, financier, and operational commander for the Haqqani Network. The US added Khalil to the list of specially designated global terrorists in February 2011.
 
Badruddin Haqqani
 
Badruddin is one of Siraj Haqqani''s brothers. He serves as a senior military commander in the Haqqani Network.
 

East:
 
Mullah Abdul Kabir
Kabir is the leader of the the Peshawar Regional Military Council, which runs operations in the Afghan east, northeast, and north. He was captured by Pakistani intelligence in February 2010 but released shortly afterward. He served as the Taliban's former shadow governor for the eastern Afghan province of Nangarhar; during the Taliban's reign, he was the governor of Nangarhar.
 
Anwar ul Haq Mujahid
 
Mujadid is the commander of the Tora Bora Military Front, a Taliban subgroup based in Nangarhar province. His father, Maulvi Mohammed Yunis Khalis, was instrumental in welcoming Osama bin Laden to Afghanistan after al Qaeda was ejected from Sudan in 1996. Pakistani intelligence officials are said to have detained Mujahid in Peshawar in June 2009, but it was rumored that he was released sometime in 2010.
 

North and northeast:
 
Qari Zia Rahman
ISAF has described Qari Zia Rahman as a "dual-hatted Taliban and al Qaeda commander" who leads operations in the northeastern provinces of Kunar and Nuristan. He also heads forces in the Pakistani tribal agencies of Bajaur and Mohmand. Special operations forces have been actively hunting "QZR" for the past year.
 
Dost Mohammed
 
Dost is the Taliban's commander in Nuristan province and a close ally with al Qaeda. He organized and led the assault on a US combat outpost in which the base was nearly overrun. Dost is featured prominently on his Tora Bora website, where he is seen carrying out operations and inspecting US military bases that were abandoned in 2009.
 
Mullah Munibullah
 
Munibullah is the Taliban's military commander for Nuristan province. He has been instrumental in conducting attacks in the province, as well as in taking control of districts from Afghan forces.

Qabir Bashir Haqqani
 
The Taliban's military commander in Kunduz province; he has been responsible for organizing the takeover of multiple districts in the northern province. He is closely linked to the Islamic Movement of Uzbekistan.
 

Center:
 
Dawood
Dawood, or Daud, is a senior leader in the Haqqani Network who serves as the Taliban's shadow governor for Kabul. He is the co-leader of the so-called Kabul Attack Network, which seeks to strike at Afghan and ISAF forces in and around the Afghan capital. The Kabul Attack Network is made up of fighters from the Taliban, the Haqqani Network, and Hizb-i-Islami Gulbuddin, and cooperates with terror groups such as the Lashkar-e-Taiba and al Qaeda. Top Afghan intelligence officials have linked the Kabul Attack Network to Pakistan's Inter-Services Intelligence directorate as well. The network's tentacles extend outward from Kabul into the surrounding provinces of Logar, Wardak, Nangarhar, Kapisa, Ghazni, and Zabul, and also far north into Kunduz.
 
Taj Mir Jawad
 
Jawad, along with Daud, leads the Kabul Attack Network. He is also a senior Taliban propaganda and is believed to be one of the personalities behind Zabibullah Mujahid, the "spokesman" for the Taliban who publishes at Voice of Jihad. ISAF targeted Taj Mir Jawad's personal network in Logar province in early April 2011.
 
Anwar Dangar
 
Dangar is a senior Taliban commander who directs operations in Kabul, Kapisa, Parwan, and Wardak provinces. He is a top commander in the Kabul Attack Network.
 
Qari Baryal
 
Baryal is a senior Taliban commander in Kapisa province, just north of Kabul. Baryal has been instrumental in carving out Taliban safe havens in Kapisa. In 2008, he directed an ambush that killed 10 French soldiers.
 

Propaganda:
 
Amir Khan Muqtaddi
Muqtaddi is the director of of the Taliban's media operations. He is believed to manage the Voice of Jihad, the Taliban's online propaganda machine that cranks out dozens of press releases daily. Voice of Jihad is published in English, Arabic, Urdu, Farsi, and Pashtu.
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Glock17
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por Glock17 » 23 May 2011 16:54

La inteligencia afgana afirma haber perdido el rastro del mulá Omar.

http://www.abc.es/20110523/internaciona ... 31511.html

Un cordial saludo.
"Igitur qui desiderat pacem, praeparet bellum"

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pcaspeq
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por pcaspeq » 29 Jun 2011 10:07

Atentado Afganistan con la muerte de un español, piloto civil de una linea turca:

http://www.elpais.com/articulo/internac ... int_11/Tes

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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por kilo009 » 08 Ago 2011 21:46

Documento que habla sobre el debilitamiento del movimiento TTP en la zona pakistaní de Kurram. Su líder se ha desmarcado del TTP, dice que por los ataques a civiles, ha creado el grupo llamado Tehrik-e-Taliban Islami Pakistan (TTIP) y ha dicho que no atacará a civiles ni a fuerzas pakistaníes en su zona, y que su principal enemigo son los EEUU.

Esta decisión por lo visto ha fortalecido a la red Haqqani.

More power to the Haqqani network
By Arif Jamal

The Tehrik-e-Taliban Pakistan (Pakistan Taliban - TTP) seems to be slowly disintegrating as various commanders try to pull it in different directions.

A clear indication of this process came when the TTP commander in Kurram Agency, Fazal Saeed Haqqani, announced that his group had seceded from the TTP.

Fazal Saeed Haqqani also announced the formation of a new group called Tehrik-e-Taliban Islami Pakistan (TTIP). Haqqani said his group was not happy with the TTP's policy of attacking civilian targets, a major reason for the split.

However, Haqqani and his group have been involved in the murders of innocent Shi'ites. In the very first statement to
dissociate his new group from the TTP, Haqqani announced he would not carry out any attacks on the Pakistani security forces. He also announced that the United States was the TTIP's "main enemy".

The action of Fazal Saeed Haqqani has completely eliminated the TTP from Kurram Agency, as Haqqani vowed that he would not allow the TTP to operate there: "It is my area and I will ensure that no locals or outsiders oppose our policies and create problems for us in Kurram Valley."

Like Maulvi Nazir and Hafiz Gul Bahadur, Fazal Saeed Haqqani is closely allied with the Haqqani network in Afghanistan, which desperately needed a foothold in Kurram Agency and which only Fazal Saeed Haqqani could provide. Jalaluddin Haqqani along with his son Sirajuddin lead the Haqqani network, which is based in the North Waziristan tribal area. It is considered one of the biggest threats to foreign forces in Afghanistan.

According to Mansur Khan Mehsud of the Federally Administered Tribal Areas' research center, Fazal Saeed Haqqani is occupying a portion of the main road, the Thall-Parachinar road, connecting Kurram Agency with the rest of the country. While still a TTP commander, Fazal Saeed Haqqani did not allow Shi'ites residents to use that road.

Consequently, they had to go to Afghanistan first to go to other parts of Pakistan. [1] With Fazal Saeed Haqqani in charge of that road, the Haqqani network and other Taliban militants can use Kurram Agency as their base to carry out attacks inside Afghanistan or to provide sanctuary. [2]

North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) forces in Afghanistan identified the Haqqani network as the group responsible for a brazen attack using nine suicide bombers against Kabul's luxury Intercontinental Hotel on June 28 that killed 20 people, including the suicide bombers.

Shortly afterward, the Haqqani network suffered a major blow when NATO troops and Afghan Special Forces mounted a raid on one of its training camps in Afghanistan's Paktika province. The July 20-22 operation killed more than 50 insurgents in a base said to be used as a staging point for Haqqani network and foreign fighters. A large stockpile of arms was seized in the operation, which NATO sources said was based on intelligence provided by disenchanted insurgents.

Nevertheless, Fazal Saeed Haqqani's rebellion against the TTP has immensely strengthened the Haqqani network while weakening the TTP. According to one report, TTP commander Hakimullah Mehsud has become more and more isolated over the past year. On June 27, he suffered a setback when unknown persons killed Shakirullah Shakir, a spokesman for the Fidayeen-e-Islam (suicide-bombing) wing of the TTP.

Shakirullah was to replace Qari Hussain Mehsud, who was killed in an October 2010 drone strike and was known as Ustad-e-Fidayeen (master - or teacher- of the suicide bombers).

Commander Tariq Afridi's Taliban group in Darra Adamkhel and Khalid Omar's Mohmand group are already operating independently of the TTP. Lashkar-e-Islam in Khyber Agency, led by Mangal Bagh, is pro-army and does not accept TTP patronage.
The TTP breakup is a success for Pakistan's Inter-Services Intelligence, which has been working for some months to deliver Kurram Agency to the Haqqani network so that it could operate more freely in view of the emerging regional scenario. Distrust among TTP militants seems to be growing. According to another report, Hakimullah Mehsud and his deputy Waliur Rehman rarely meet; when they do, they do not meet alone and only after making sure neither of them is carrying arms.

Fazal Saeed rebelled against the TTP on the eve of the military operation that started on July 3. Army troops moved into Kurram Agency from the town of Sadda and Tal area in Hangu district, backed by helicopters, tanks and artillery. The aim of the operation was to destroy the militants still loyal to Hakimullah Mehsud.

Although this military operation was ostensibly initiated against the militants, Shi'ite Muslim residents believe it is equally directed against them. A knowledgeable Pakistani columnist, Dr Mohammad Taqi, says that the operation is aimed at opening the Thall-Parachinar road for the Haqqani network and other pro-army jihadi groups.

More importantly, it is aimed at punishing those people in Kurram Agency who have resisted the Haqqani network and the Pakistan army's support for the Taliban.

The balance of power has shifted in favor of the Haqqani network for the first time with Fazal Saeed Haqqani openly on its side. Although several local Shi'ite leaders in upper Kurram vow to fight back, it is safe to say that they are losing the battle, at least for now.
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kilo009
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por kilo009 » 02 Oct 2011 12:04

Buen golpe a la red Haqqani en Afganistán. Capturado por SOF Haji Mali Khan

Security forces detained Haji Mali Khan, uncle of Siraj and Badruddin Haqqani and the senior Haqqani commander in Afghanistan. He was one of the highest ranking members of the Haqqani network and a revered elder of the Haqqani clan.


Añado documento del Centro para Combatir el Terrorismo de West Point sobre la red Haqqani y la evolución de AQ. Como no, muchas referencias al ISI Pakistaní.

The Haqqani Nexus and the Evolution of al-Qa’ida
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán

Mensaje por pituitaria » 04 Jul 2012 18:54

kilo009 escribió:Hakeemullah Mehsud, jefe del Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán, no está muerto. Ha aparecido en un video reciente donde se muestra el asesinato del Coronel del ISI, coronel Imam. http://www.longwarjournal.org/archives/ ... ud_a_1.php

Como se informó hace poco, Qari Hussain Mehsud también está vivo.


¿Cuál es el estado de jefe de TTP Hakimullah Mehsud?

Hakimullah Mehsud es líder del TTP. Él está sano y salvo y está ocupado en sus actividades yihadistas. Él se mantiene lejos de los medios de comunicación en nuestra estrategia, en realidad no hay necesidad de que comparezca ante los medios de comunicación.

http://www.rediff.com/news/slide-show/s ... 120704.htm

El Pakistán, Tehrik-e-Talibán se ha comprometido a luchar junto a la red Haqqani, si el Ejército de Pakistán lanza una ofensiva en su contra en la Agencia de Waziristán del Norte.
El TTP luchará al lado de la red Haqqani contra las fuerzas de seguridad de Pakistán. Nuestro primer objetivo sería fuerzas de seguridad paquistaníes desplazados allí.
Hemos perdido a un gran número de nuestros compañeros en ataques aéreos, pero los muyahidines no son ni temas delante de ellos ni pueden desalentar a la yihad. La yihad contra las fuerzas infieles continuará.

http://www.rediff.com/news/slide-show/s ... 120704.htm

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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por kilo009 » 30 Ago 2012 20:30

Se confirma la muerte de Badruddin Haqqani en Pakistán mediante el ataque de un dron armado.

Badruddin Haqqani was the third-ranking official of the militant group

Fuente: http://www.washingtonpost.com/world/nat ... story.html
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Re: Movimiento de los Talibán en Pakistán y Afganistán.

Mensaje por pagano » 03 Ene 2013 09:05

Y nuevamente en el Waziristán paquistaní, el tío Sam caza a otro dirigente talibán (al mulá Naziren este caso) http://www.elmundo.es/elmundo/2013/01/0 ... 95337.html

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