Reward for Gen Musharraf's head: 1K acre of land Even as Pakistan's former President Gen [Retd] Pervez Musharraf said he was entering politics in order to bring back the fading hope of public and changes in political culture of Pakistan, a desperate Jamhoori Watan Party (JWP) Chief Talal Akbar Bugti announced a reward of Rs 1,000 acres of canal-irrigated land in the Katchi canal area on the head of former Military dictator. According to a report in The News of Urdu daily Jang group, from Quetta, Talal Bugti claimed that former president General Musharraf was involved in the murder of his father Akbar Bugti two years ago. Nawab Akbar Bugti, the chieftain of the Bugti tribe, was killed in a fierce gunbattle with government forces in his hideout in August 2006. Reports at that time had said 21 elite commandos and 37 militants were killed in fighting on the border of Dera Bugti and Kohlu districts. Six officers were among the 21 security force personnel killed. 'Carpet of death' will welcome Musharraf He made a reference to the statement of Musharraf in which the former president claimed that Chief Justice Iftikhar Chaudhry would accord him red-carpeted welcome on his arrival in the country. Talal remarked that Musharraf would be given "red-carpeted" (carpet of death) welcome from him. Talal Akbar Bugti strongly rejected the statement of the Abdul Qayum Jatoi, the Federal Minister for Defence production that the Pakistan Army was involved in the murder of his father Akbar Bugti and said that it was Gen Musharraf who got him killed. He expressed his firm resolve that former President Gen. Musharraf would be brought to justice for the crime he had committed and vowed to avenge his father's murder in accordance with the Baloch traditions. Minister Sacked Meanwhile reports in the media including Dawn and The Nation said Prime Minister Syed Yousuf Raza Gilani on Saturday sacked Abdul Qayum Jatoi, after summoning him to the PM House for an explanation over a bizarre outburst against the Chief Justice of Pakistan and adjudging his defence as feeble. The prime minister had taken very serious notice of the vitriolic attack by his cabinet minister and had summoned him to Islamabad immediately. Jatoi fired the broadside, which even an opposition leader would find too hot to own up, against the high and mighty after meeting Talal Bugti, son of the late Nawab Akbar Bugti, at his Quetta residence. The minister went so far as to hold the army responsible for the assassination of Benazir Bhutto and Nawab Bugti. "We provided the Army with uniform and boots not to kill their own countrymen, kill Nawab Sahib (Bugti) and Benazir Bhutto." Jatoi did not stop here. He came up with a laughable suggestion that corruption should be shared by all. "All groups - Sindhi, Pakhtun, Baloch, Seraiki and Punjabi - should get an equal share in corruption." Jatoi did not baulk at slandering even Iftikhar Mohammad Chaudhry, the chief justice. He alleged that the Chief Justice had a 'fake' domicile of Balochistan since he hailed from Faisalabad. 'Not a dictator' The Nation in a report said Pervez Musharraf has said that he is entering politics in order to bring back the fading hope of public and changes in political culture of Pakistan. In an interview with a British newspaper, the former President said that he has never considered himself a dictator. "Personally I never saw myself as a dictator, even though people called me that, but now when I come back I will be a politician on normal terms. I am also a born optimist, which helps. We have everything going in Pakistan - the failure is only of leadership, not the people." For the last two years he has earned a lucrative living on the global lecture circuit, enlightening select audiences on what it was like to have a ringside seat in the war on terror. As the military ruler of Pakistan in the turbulent period after 9/11, former president Musharraf has no shortage of ideas on how to fight extremists and pacify both his homeland and neighbouring Afghanistan. Now the former general is about put his theories to the test - quitting his comfortable retirement pad in London, where he has lived since stepping down in 2008, and returning to Pakistan to launch his own political party. The All Pakistan Muslim League will have its opening manifesto launch in London on Friday, aiming for nothing less than to "change the political culture" of his home nation, where last month's devastating floods have added to already crippling problems with terrorism and weak government. Indeed, given the scale of the challenges he now plans to grapple with, it is perhaps no surprise to learn that the public speaking firm to which Mr Musharraf is signed with, the elite Harry Walker agency, also has anti-poverty campaigner Bono, climate change guru Al Gore and several other stars of the "how-to-save-the-world" school of motivational speaking on its books. "I am very comfortable travelling around the world on lectures, but I am going into politics for the greater cause of Pakistan," Mr Musharraf told The Sunday Telegraph in an interview last week. "The people have reached the end of their hopes, and I want to try to rekindle their faith in both themselves and Pakistan itself. It would be better to try and fail rather than not to try at all," Musharraf said.