The British High Commissioner, Adam Thomson, in an exclusive interview to The Nation, has said that the most favourite demand by the American and West European states of 'Do more should not be applicable to Pakistan alone, but also to all allies and stakeholders in this region. Not only this, Mr Thomson also did not mince his words while appreciating Pakistans role in the war on terror which in his view was second to none. The issue is why we are being asked repeatedly to do more while other stakeholders are not doing their part of the deal. One would argue that the time has come when Pakistani political and military leadership should tell its allies 'enough is enough. The Americans in particular and all others in general should be told that Pakistan cannot go beyond a certain line. So far we have lost over 5,000 officers and soldiers and well over 35,000 innocent civilians in the war against terrorists and extremists. Afghan and Pakistani Taliban have been subjecting our cities and towns to terrorist acts, with bomb blasts and suicide bombings, and taking heavy human toll and damaging property worth billions of rupees. Our economy is completely ruined because we are fighting a war and no investor would come to invest his money amidst such an environment. Our skies are not safe and drone attacks have become a routine. Aspersions are being cast against Pakistan armed forces and its security agencies. Violating the clear understanding of sharing intelligences of any operation on Pakistani soil, the CIA conducted 'kill Osama raid in Abbottabad. Yet, the US realises that the war on terror is unwinnable; the best deal for all is for them to leave and go home. The British HC also mentioned Kashmir during the interview and proposed that negotiations among Pakistan, India and Kashmiri leaders alone could resolve it. He ruled out any mediation by Britain on the pretext that Indian people would not like it. But he should remember that Kashmir is an unfinished agenda of the British government and it is its moral and diplomatic responsibility to exert pressure on New Delhi to respect UN Security Council resolutions it had signed.