LONDON - In a fresh salvo against beleaguered President Pervez Musharraf, PPP Co-Chairman Asif Ali Zardari has accused him of misappropriating a whopping $700 million of American aid to Islamabad for supporting the war on terror. The serious allegation levelled by Zardari against Musharraf may form a key part of the charge against 64-year-old Musharraf, expected to be announced on Monday (today) when Parliament is recalled to start impeachment proceedings against the embattled leader. "Our grand old Musharraf has not been passing on all the $1 billion a year that the Americans have been giving for the armed forces. The Army has been getting $250 million to 300 million, reimbursement for what they do, but where's the rest? "They claim it's been going in budget support but that's not the answer. We're talking about $700 million a year missing. The rest has been taken by 'Mush' for some scheme or other and we've got to find it," 54-year-old Zardari told the The Sunday Times. Zardari claimed that the American aid might have gone to fund 'rogue' members of the military intelligence, the ISI, who were last week accused by the US of assisting Taliban rather than rooting them out. "We're looking for the money," Zardari said. "I think he (Musharraf) has a slush fund being used for this and for some activity for the future." Responding to a question, Zardari feels that his life is in danger too. "I know I'm in danger. Whoever killed her (Benazir Bhutto) wants to kill me," he added. "She's all around me, I live with her," Zardari said. "I haven't touched one thing in her bedroom, her manuscript [of her last book] is lying on her side and I sleep on my side." Zardari also detailed for the first time Musharraf's attempts to sabotage his government which, he said, forced him to take the drastic step of demanding his impeachment. Zardari also accused the President of economic sabotage and fomenting conflict in Balochistan and the tribal areas. "They laid so many mines for us," he said. "They spent all the money so we would have to borrow; they didn't pass on the increased price of oil; nor added a single extra megawatt of power in the last 10 years. All these things were deliberately thought out so at the end of day they can turn round and tell the world, 'Look, democracy doesn't deliver', and step back in." Gesturing at Benazir's last photograph, he said: "I think she's looking at us now and saying, 'Now tell me, Asif, do you think it's easy?'" It left Zardari as kingmaker but, although the PPP emerged as the largest party, its lack of a majority forced it into a coalition with Nawaz Sharif. Sharif's price for his support was the removal of Musharraf. He also wanted restoration of the judges. Last Tuesday Sharif told Zardari that he would withdraw his support for the coalition unless the President was removed. The following night the impeachment plan was announced at a joint Press conference. "To say we're responsible for the country, yes we are, but first get your role model out of the way, remove your most allied of allies," said Zardari. "They've had Musharraf there 10 years, instead of bringing these issues up with him they are trying to bring them up with us today." Zardari said he had been left with no option after Musharraf refused to accept an honourable exit. "The offer was on the table that you walk and you don't get prosecuted, but I've had no returns so have had no choice but to go along with my partner's more aggressive stance," he said. Zardari warned against dissolving assemblies, saying: "If he does it, it will be his last verdict against the people, the people's mandate and against Pakistan." The widower of Benazir Bhutto and their three children are preserving her bedroom in their Dubai home as a shrine and have pledged to give blood in her memory at every birthday and anniversary of her death. "Our bedroom in Dubai has been locked and I sleep in the next room because the children and I don't want to lose her scent in the room," said Zardari. Zardari wants to turn the house in Karachi he gave her as a wedding present into a museum in her memory. Bhutto left it in her will to their son Bilawal, so father and son are in negotiations. APP adds: The move against the President has been a collective decision of parties of the coalition government, PPP Co-Chairman Asif Ali Zardari said Sunday. In an interview with a private TV channel, he said democratic procedure would be strictly followed during the course of impeachment as the entire world is focused on Pakistan. He said PML-N ministers would soon re-join the cabinet as their resignations still have not been accepted. He warned an old magician of President's camp to stop playing with the democracy and not force coalition to include his name in the charge sheet. Responding to a question, he said President Musharraf was a hurdle in smooth functioning of the government. Citing the example of various countries, he said after transition from dictatorship to democracy, hundreds of people are changed. For example, he said in Pakistan Election Commission needs drastic changes. In the presence of the President it was difficult as the file could have to go to him (Musharraf) for approval.