LAHORE Following serial blasts in Mumbai which left at least 21 innocent people dead and injured more than 130 on Wednesday, diplomatic experts feared that the coordinated terror attacks may lead to a new campaign against Pakistan and its security forces, particularly the Inter-Services Intelligence. They also hinted that it may be an American effort for a possible Pak-India stand-off because relations between Islamabad and Washington are on the lowest ebb and America will not lose the 'opportunity to tarnish the image of the nuclear-armed Pakistan. During background interview they noted that the recent blasts took place at a time when ISI Chief Lt General Ahmad Shuja Pasha was in Washington on a mission to rebuild the damaged relationship with the United States and bridge the trust deficit. It could be part of tactics to tarnish the already shaky image of Pakistan abroad and to assure the US that Pakistan is an epicenter of terrorism. The same technique to tarnish Pakistans image was used by India in 2001 on the eve of US President Bill Clintons visit to India when 35 Sikhs were killed in Chattisinghpora village in Jammu and Kashmir and Indian establishment had alleged it was a conspiracy by the Pakistani intelligence agencies. It was afterwards disclosed that Indian police conducted the massacre of Sikhs, they added. President Zardari and Prime Minister Gilani rightly reflected sentiments of Pakistani people by conveying sense of grief and sorrow over the tragedy to the Indian leadership. Although this time New Delhi did not readily blamed Pakistan due to their past experience as in most cases Indian claims regarding involvement of Pakistan proved hundred per cent wrong. To mention here are Samjhota Express Blasts, Malegaon Blasts and Ajmer blasts. In these incidents initially India raised accusing fingers towards Pakistan. It was, however, afterwards disclosed that the extremist Hindus were behind these blasts. India always used such incidents to halt the Composite Dialogue Process. They (Indian) wriggled out of the composite dialogue process after 26/11 attacks and analysts are expressing apprehensions that the latest incident could be exploited to Delhi at the end of July. Thus, blasting of Mumbai in this time frame is a mere try of leveling ground for those anti-Pakistan forces who are interested to sabotage Indo-Pakistan recent talks. Who conducted these blasts is still a mystery as no organisation took the responsibility. In this case, suspicions fell on all hostile groups such as Naxals, Extremist Hindu groups or Saffron terror, and Islamic groups of India. Hindu fundamentalists do not like the Composite Dialogue process and always try to create hurdles in this way. So there is a possibility that the latest strike could be aimed at scuttle fledgling attempts to revive the peace process between New Delhi and Islamabad. Naxal insurgency has become the biggest security threat to India as their estimated 20,000 combatants have carried out hundreds of deadly attacks over the last few years, mostly on armed troops, and destroyed railway lines and factories in the hinterland. Naxal leader Koteswar Rao alias Kishenji claimed that Naxals will overthrow the Indian government much before 2050. Mumbai is home to several powerful organised criminal gangs that run extortion, money-laundering and smuggling rackets. The biggest of these gangs, led by fugitive Dawood Ibrahim, is blamed for a 1993 bomb attack in Mumbai that killed at least 230 people. Similarly, in an incident a mysterious fire broke out at Bhaba Atomic Research Centre on 29 December 2009. It was later on revealed to be executed by the Mumbais underworld mafia Don Chhota Rajans goons.