KABUL - Tuesdays bombing of a Kabul shrine, which killed 71 people, was part of a campaign to target Shias in Afghanistan, a man claiming to lead a new Afghan group said. The man, who gave his name as Ali Sher-e-Khuda, told BBC his group was inspired by Lashkar-e-Jhangvi. He said the group had not officially sanctioned the Kabul attack, but did not deny his men carried it out. He said his group - which he called Lashkar-e-Jhangvi Afghanistan - is relatively new and operated on both sides of the Pakistan-Afghan border. He said the organisation was made up of Afghans. I was born in Nimroz and am of Afghan Pashtun origin, he said. I set up the organisation with other like-minded young men from Afghanistan. Most of them hail from the provinces around Bamiyan - especially Wardak and Ghazni provinces, he said. Sher-e-Khuda said Tuesdays bombing was about fighting discrimination by 'Afghanistans ruling Shia elite. Agencies add: This weeks deadly sectarian attacks in Afghanistan will not kick off a cycle of sectarian violence in the country, the US ambassador to Kabul said on Saturday. The bombings, which killed nearly 60 people, have raised fears that more violence between Sunni and Shias is to come, following a pattern that has been part of the Pakistani and Iraqi political landscapes for years but not Afghanistans. Whoever the architects were, they dont have much Afghan support, Ambassador Ryan Crocker said. I do not see this turning into a sectarian conflict, just looking at the reaction on the part of the Shia leadership, calling for calm. Afghan President Hamid Karzai said after the attacks th