It seems that the killing of Osama bin Laden in Abbottabad has brought more trouble to Pakistan instead of providing the closure that was expected. The legislative and executive arms of American government have joined hands to make up objections to the role of Pakistan in bin Ladens having been in the city that houses Pakistans military academy for so long without detection by its intelligence agencies. It is almost as if the Americans have lost sight of the fact that bin Laden has been after all killed, and that too by American Special Forces. Clearly, the Indian lobby is at work in Washington, for the message is the same as India gave as soon as the news broke. The US State Departments deputy spokesman said that Prime Minister Gilani had been asked certain questions about Pakistans involvement in keeping bin Laden, while both the Senate Intelligence Committees chairperson, Senator Diane Feinstein and House Speaker John Boehner, made statements about the USA and Pakistan having come to a decision point. In speaker Boehners words, Pakistan and USA need to look into one anothers eyes. There was a strong hint that Pakistan could find its aid cut off. Actually, the USA is not doing all of this without purpose. Not only does it want to keep the privilege it seems to have earned, of sending its troops to operate in Pakistan to the exclusion of Pakistan, to use against bin Ladens top aide, perhaps Dr Ayman Al-Zawahiri, as well as the former ruler of Afghanistan, Mulla Omar, also suspected, without any disclosed evidence, of being in Pakistan. However, Pakistan also should be aware that the USA wants to target its nuclear assets, as it has not forgiven it for its acquisition of nuclear weapons. Therefore, its jealous preservation of this new 'right is probably because it hopes to use it soon. The USA should not show so much pride in its aid, for though it burdens the entire nation for generations to come, it also ensures that the rulers, who do their best to favour them, carry on maintaining their lavish lifestyles at the taxpayers expense. The aid is less a requirement of the Pakistani people than of the USA and those protecting its interests here. Doling it out, which is not being done, is no justification for the kind of violation of sovereignty that the USA has committed, and which it is at pains to emphasise it will commit again. It also seems that the cost-cutting majority in US Congress in just seizing on an excuse to save money by reducing or ending Pakistans aid on even the shadow of an excuse. The whole affair has shown, once again, that the USA is no friend of Pakistans, and the alliance with it should be broken, because far from serving any of Pakistans vital interests, it may well be used to ensure that they are harmed.