If Pakistan Army is on the hunt for those black sheep among the citizens who feed foreign intelligence agencies with sensitive information, no one in his right mind could find fault with it. In fact, Pakistan is absolutely justified in doing so to protect its national interests; that is precisely the duty and a routine exercise of the officials concerned with keeping a watch on such activities are supposed to be performing in any country of the world. One could cite any number of cases of this nature and the exemplary punishments that were handed down to them. According to the Inter-Services Public Relations, some persons were captured during a raid at a house located close to bin Laden compoundWe suspect them of having been working for the CIA. Brig. Azmat Abbas further said, Others being interrogated include people who used to visit the compound. Pakistan Army spokesman Maj-Gen Athar Abbas denied the New York Times report that an army major was among those arrested. These local agents, who are paid heavily by their foreign masters (in the present case CIA), lose sight of the fact that in the process of passing on information to outsiders, they are not only undermining national interests, but also putting their own intelligence agencies in an embarrassing position. One would not rule out, rather expect, these foreign outfits to use the information to promote their evil designs against Pakistan. It is also noteworthy that the post-Raymond Davis-bin Laden scenario has provided our unwary media circles, political analysts, politicians as well as the public an occasion to lash out at the army and the ISI. Unwittingly, they are playing into the hands of those foreign institutions which are working to discredit, in the eyes of the public, and weaken the only strong and organised institution in the country. The NYT has come up with a strange logic and sees these arrests as 'further evidence of the troubled nature of the US-Pakistan relationship in the struggle against terrorism. The daily conveniently forgets that no state worth its salt would tolerate any informants of foreign secret services. It is because of the devious nature of activities of the CIA that hardly needs any proof that Pakistan has resisted attempt at the grant of visas for the American intelligence officers. In the meantime, the US continues with its policy of drone strikes that tends to provoke the public against the Pakistan government and the army. That they also create more hatred of the US is of little concern to the superpower. This, indeed, is a critical moment in the history of the country, with multiple challenges that seem to have pitted it against the mightiest power of the day. The only route to success is complete unity in our ranks and a firm stand in support of the armed forces.