THE naked US aggression on our soil is fast complicating the Pak-American equation. A number of people including two women and three children were reported dead in a fresh airstrike near the Pak-Afghan border in North Waziristan on Friday. This is the third attack in three days and has raised fears about Pakistan's support in the war. Chairman Joint Chiefs of Staff Committee General Tariq Majid has rightly remarked that Pakistan would hit back in future. Commenting on the situation with particular reference to Angoor Ada attack, the first ground assault into Pakistani territory, military spokesman Major General Athar Abbas said that had the FC troops been there they would have challenged the US forces. Certainly no one wants a direct confrontation with the world's sole superpower but the US had better behave more responsibly. Unfortunately there appears little hope that it is willing to do so. It is a pity that Pentagon officials and military commanders while responding to offensive against Taliban strongholds in Pakistan have threatened that more attacks could occur in the days to come. In the meanwhile, a major supply line of NATO starting from Indian Ocean's seaport of Karachi into Afghanistan via Torkham has been blocked by the government. The coalition forces should get the message: the war cannot be won without Pakistan's support. The US must also understand that attacks of the sort would do more harm than good and only damage the cause of fighting the scourge. There is no disputing military spokesman's warning that the US adventurism could provoke the tribal population into a rebellion against Islamabad. Thousands of tribesmen chanting 'Allahu Akbar' in South Waziristan bear testimony to that. The sincerity of Pakistan in reining in terrorism should be beyond doubt as recently it has carried out a successful operation in tribal region and is making headway in establishing its writ there. Violating our national and territorial sovereignty would reverse all that.