It can no longer be termed as mere suspicion or Pakistanis ingrained failing to see the imprint of India in almost every development that tends to strike at the root of its stability. The foreign political and media circles, which counsel Islamabad against perceiving New Delhi as a threat, are either too nave or have ulterior motives to promote. Their perception could be flawed also because of an inadequate understanding of the historical animosity that has existed between the two countries. Or they might not be following the clever moves that India has all along been making in an attempt to take advantages of Pakistans hard times that, unfortunately, have hardly ever been in short supply. The present, when Pakistan is confronted with dire challenges - militancy and its offshoot insecurity, political uncertainty, economic meltdown - is perhaps the most critical juncture for it since the East Pakistan tragic event and it thus creates an ideal opportunity for India to fish in troubled waters. Investigations into the various acts of terrorism and the armys inroads into militants stronghold of South Waziristan have thrown up incontrovertible evidence that the Research Analysis Wing, Indias spy agency commonly called RAW, has been actively engaged in fomenting trouble for Pakistan, whether in FATA, Balochistan or elsewhere, aiding and even providing training to the elements responsible for creating violence. The use of Indian-made weapons and explosives in terrorist acts has been established. Not only that. The militants taken into custody by Pakistani authorities have revealed their links with Indian intelligence puppeteers. The Indian containers that take weapons and other goods for the ISAF in Afghanistan have on their return been found carrying huge quantities of explosives and weapons when they should be empty. It was quite odd to discover some time back that more than 100 Afghans, some dead and others unconscious, were cooped up in containers that were on their way back from Afghanistan to India. It is incomprehensible that despite the fact that evidence against India began emerging in 2006, our authorities took it lightly. They raised the issue only feebly, perhaps overawed by the false charge of our role in the Mumbai attacks. Nevertheless, the recent revelations have compelled even the US Chairman of Joint Chiefs of Staff Admiral Mullen to admit that it was not possible to wish away Pakistans concern of Indian doings. He should be doing much more than that to make sure that New Delhi stops its deadly meddling in Pakistans affairs.