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Indian State Terrorism

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Soft Target

Written by two Canadian journalists the book Soft Target is a proof of Indian state terrorism and is banned in India.

Sikh National Security - Soft Target

Sikh National Security - Soft Target

The Ugly Face of Indian Democracy &

Indian Intelligence!

Indian State Terrorism In The Skies

Blowing Of Air India Plane By Indian State Terrorists

Terrorism Against Canadians Citizens

Indian intelligence blows its own Air India plane out of the skies over international waters to defame the Sikh nation and to muffle the voice of freedom for its reclamation of lost Sikh Sovereignty.    .

Written by two Canadian journalists the book

Soft Target is a proof of Indian state terrorism

and is banned in India.

softtar.jpg (147305 bytes)

Preface

“Soft target” is an espionage term used to describe a country, institution or group of people that is easy to penetrate and manipulate for subversive purposes. We like to think of this book as a non-fiction spy thriller. It has all the bloodletting, drama and intrigue of a spy tale. But it is also a true story.

Our purpose in writing this book is to make people aware of the grave injustice suffered by a group of new Canadians – the Sikhs. For several years, India has been engaged in a devious and ruthless operation to manipulate and destabilize Canada’s Sikh population. The operation has been orchestrated by India’s intelligence service and has left the Sikh community estranged from Canadian society.

It has also led to death and destruction. How did India get away with it? Part of the answer is that the keepers of our security, the Canadian Security Intelligence Service (CSIS) and its predecessor, the Security Service of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police (RCMP), were so preoccupied with the Soviet threat that nothing else seemed to matter. These agencies had neither the understanding of, nor the necessary multicultural manpower to deal with, any additional threats to Canadian security. To its credit, CSIS eventually woke up just before the tragic Air-India bombing that left 329 people, mostly Canadians, dead in June 1985. It chased the culprits right to the Indian embassy and consulates. But what it then faced was political interference.

CSIS is not a police force. It cannot make arrests and it cannot lay criminal charges. Neither can it issue marching orders to diplomats it identifies as spies. It is bound by law to notify the police about criminal matters. When it comes to espionage, the Department of External Affairs must decide whether to remove the diplomats concerned. CSIS found External to be an obstacle in its pursuit of the Indian spy network. Officials in that department were not anxious to embarrass a country that was Canada’s gateway to Third World trade. Few in CSIS were happy with what was happening in their’ investigation of the Air-India bombing, as well as their investigation into foreign interference in the affairs of Canadian Sikhs. Pat Olson and Fred Gibson were two of several CSIS officials who complained about the investigation. They and others were incensed that the Indian connection was being buried for reasons of political and economic expediency. Similarly angry were some members of the Metro Toronto Police intelligence branch and the RCW. Leads provided by such people led to the writing of Soft Target.

\The names Pat Olson and Fred Gibson are pseudonyms. If their identities were not concealed, they could face prosecution under the Official Secrets Act and the loss of their jobs. We would like to thank them – and other people who volunteered information and whose identities have also been concealed – for their courage and forthrightness.

The authors also gratefully acknowledge the assistance of the following people: Gol Kashmeri, Shamil and Shireen; Sarwar Kashmeri; Nancy McAndrew and Kelly; editor Curtis Fahey; Felies Einhorn; Said Zafar; Peter Snowdon; David Altman; Leslie Taylor; Warren Barton; Gerry McAuliffe; Randy Ray; Haroon Siddiqui; and colleagues at the Globe and Mail and the Toronto Star.

Zuhair Kashmeri
Brian McAndrew
Toronto, February 1989
Copyright1989 Zuhair Kashmeri and Brian McAndrew

James Lorimer & Company, Publishers

Toronto, 1989

Indian Government has Committed such acts of violence and heinous crime against Sikhs and humanity.  It is time to bring an end to this tyranny and state terrorism. Come forward and join the peaceful, democratic and political struggle to reclaim lost Sikh sovereignty and liberate the Sikh homeland  of Punjab, Khalistan.

- Dr. P.S. Ajrawat

Faces of Indian Intelligence

Involved in Air India Plane Bombing 1985


Brij Mohan Lal Indian Intelligence Agent Then Stationed In Canada, involved in the bmbing (Read The Book Soft Target )

Air India's Plane

And Its Wreckage


Surinder Malik Indian Intelligence Agent Then Stationed In Canada involved in the bombing (Read the Book Soft Target )

Maloy Krishna Dhar

Indian Intelligence Agent

&

The former Chief of Indian

Intelligence Bureau.

A mastermind & member of RSS,

involved in the Air India Plane bombing. sabotaged

& defamed Sikhs in Canada and all over the world,

(Author of the Book OPEN SECRETS, Indian Intelligence Unveiled

He describes in chapter 19, 20, 24 as to how he infiltrated the Sikh Temples, organizations and sabotaged and damaged the Sikh community all over the world and Canada in particular )


Published: 3/16/05

A Triumph For Truth & Justice!

Canadian Courts Exonerate Innocent Sikhs

“Indian-Born Sikhs Cleared in Plane Bombs”

VANCOUVER, British Columbia (AP)After a two-year trial, a Canadian judge on Wednesday acquitted two Indian-born Sikhs of murder and other charges in the deaths of 331 people killed when bombs exploded aboard an Air India plane over the Atlantic and at a Tokyo airport 20 years ago.British Columbia Supreme Court Justice Ian Josephson said the prosecution’s key witnesses were not credible. The bombings were the deadliest terrorist strike before the Sept. 11 attacks and were Canada’s worst case of mass murder.Spectators in the courtroom, including dozens of victims’ relatives, gasped when the verdicts were read. Some started wailing.”Why did they even have this trial?” said Rattan Singh Kalsi, 75, of London, Ontario, whose daughter was aboard the Air India plane. “We were suffering anyway. Now we will suffer more.”

The defendants – Ripudaman Singh Malik, 58, and Ajaib Singh Bagri, 55 – were immediately removed from the courtroom and then released. Malik sat impassively while the verdict was read, wiping his beard with a scarf. Supporters slapped his son on the back.Air India Flight 182 from Montreal to London, originating in Vancouver, exploded and crashed off Ireland on June 23, 1985. All 329 people on board, mostly Canadians, were killed. An hour earlier, a bomb in baggage intended for another Air India flight exploded in the Narita airport, killing two baggage handlers.

Prosecutor Robert Wright maintained that the bombing was revenge by Sikh separatists for a deadly 1984 raid by Indian forces on the Golden Temple at Amritsar, the holiest site in their religion.Bagri, a “militant Sikh terrorist,” gave a speech in New York that urged the killing of Hindus in the drive for a separate Sikh state of Khalistan, Wright said.

In a July 21, 1984, speech at Madison Square Garden, Bagri said: “Until we kill 50,000 Hindus, we will not rest.”In their opening statements starting April 28, 2003, lawyers for Bagri and Malik said prosecutors had a weak case that hinged on the testimony of three star witnesses and bomb experts.

Josephson dismissed the credibility of prosecution witnesses, including a woman who said Malik told her of a plan to smuggle two bombs on flights from Vancouver that would be transferred to two Air India jets. Reporters were barred from identifying any of the witnesses.

Investigators believe the Air India bombing was masterminded by Talwinder Singh Parmar, leader of the extremist Babbar Khalsa group that advocates creating a Sikh state called Khalistan in India’s Punjab region. Parmar was killed by Indian police in 1992.Malik worked as a taxi driver after arriving in Canada from India in 1972 and built up business holdings, becoming a driving force behind the Vancouver-area Khalsa Credit Union with assets of more than $1 million.

Bagri arrived in Canada in 1968, according to court documents, and was a mill worker.A third man in the case, alleged bomb-maker Inderjit Singh Reyat, pleaded guilty Feb. 10 to one count of manslaughter and was sentenced to five years in jail.After Reyat’s guilty plea, Malik and Bagri chose a trial by judge. Reyat previously served a 10-year sentence for his 1991 conviction in the Tokyo airport bombing.A fourth man, former Vancouver Sikh Temple president Hardial Singh Johal, was arrested but not charged in the case. He has since died.

Copyright 2005 Associated Press. All rights reserved.


Holocaust Of Sikhs

Organized Violence Against the Sikhs

by Hindu Mobs 1984

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Hindu and Gujjar mobs attacking innocent Sikhs with iron rods and clubs.


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Hindu mobs assembling the weapons to carry out the carnage against the Sikhs.


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Sikhs burnt alive in the streets of Delhi


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Sikh woman cries over her son’s brutal killing by Hindu mobs, holds a tuft of his hair.


A half alive Sikh victim of Hindu mob attack.


Hindu Mob Attacking An Innocent Sikh


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Sikh property burnt by the Hindu mobs in Delhi.


Copyright © 1996-2014 P.S. Ajrawat. All rights reserved.