Brahumdagh Bugti has praised the chief of the Afghan intelligence as a 'brother. Brahumdagh, 30, president of the Baloch Republican Party, in an interview with German newspaper Zeit denied that he was a militant leader involved in terrorism, a charge levelled against him by Islamabad. We had to get away from Kabul, it had become too dangerous, Bugti told the newspaper. The Afghan intelligence chief was like a brother to me, Bugti said in his interview. It was not immeditately clear if Bugti meant Amrullah Saleh, former chief of the Afghan spy service, who has solid links in the US intelligence system. English translation of Bugtis interview was carried on the Facebook page of Sher Mohammad Bugti, spokesman for the BRP. The newspaper said Bugtis shifting from Kabul to Geneva, Switzerland, was a mystery and that the UN High Commissioner for Refugees office denied playing any role. However, Bugti was in the good books of the International Committee for the Red Cross. Analysts believe without the help of at least four nations - India, US, Afghanistan and Pakistan - Bugtis shift to Switzerland would not have been possible. Zeit reported he reached Switzerland on an Afghan passport. Well-informed sources say Bugtis first preference was India, but it appears that the Indians were not ready to give sanctuary to Pakistans most-wanted man. An Afghan journalist Nawab Momand helped save Bugti life by rejecting $800,000 that the ISI was willing to give to him if he helped knock out Bugti. Momand informed the media about the grand conspiracy after escaping to India. He is now stranded in New Delhi and awaits shifting to Western safety. Earlier in the year, Bugti distanced himself from a coalition of pro-independence parties and groups called the Baloch National Front but instead threw his weight behind the pro-democracy Balochistan National Party headed by Baloch Nelson Mandela Sardar Akhtar Mengal.