Pakistan, much to India’s dismay, scraping NSA level talks, thereby, impeding India to present the garnered dossiers on Dawood Ibrahim and Hafiz Saeed. But India has firmly decreed upon to stamp out both the D-Company owner and 26/11 mastermind.
Zero in on D-company
To capture Dawood, India’s plot is to seize and freeze his company first. To get this done, India is in quest of the syndicate’s offshore assets and it has already embarked upon it. As per the reports Dubai and Africa had been earmarked as the two principal locations where Dawood’s illegal assets are potent.
Principal members of the syndicate are planned to be targeted. Feroze, who is the supreme staff of Dawood managing the D-company’s Dubai operations is the first and the foremost aim for India.
“Dawood has close links with al-Qaida as a result of which the US declared him a ‘global terrorist’ in 2003 and pursued the matter with the UN to freeze his assets. Dawood controls the hawala system. His syndicate has consistently aimed to destabilize India through riots, terrorism and civil disobedience,” the dossier on Dawood reads, as per the daily.
Other sources of income for the syndicate are shipping nacrotics to the UK, fake currency racket and money laundering.
Zero in on Hafiz Saeed
Laskar-e-Taiba founder and Jamaat-Ud-Dawah chief Hafiz Saeed’s substantial evidence is under India’s fist which on presenting to Pakistan would force Islamabad to act against him.
This includes, as per The Times of India, documentary evidence on LeT operative Sajid Majid’s email to 26/11 accused David Coleman Headley, which stated that Saeed gave a go ahead to target various Indian cities. This evidence has already resulted in the conviction of Headley in a US trial.
India has also fixed upon to hand over Pakistan the guilty statement of Ajmal Kasab, the sole Mumbai attacker to have been convicted, in which he divulged out Saeed’s role in the Mumbai attacks.
Saeed has trained and inspired 10 terrorists to carry out the attack on Mumbai on the night of November 26, 2008.
By Prerna Daga