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Governing Coalition Collapses in Pakistan

June 12, 2018
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ISLAMABAD, Pakistan, Aug. 25 — Pakistan’s ruling coalition broke apart Monday amid a political battle over the presidency, paralyzing the U.S.-backed government at a time when Taliban insurgents here and in neighboring Afghanistan appear to be gaining ground.

(Washington Post — 2 September, 2008)
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ISLAMABAD, Aug. 7 — Pakistan’s ruling coalition parties agreed Thursday to impeach President Pervez Musharraf, setting up a major showdown between the former military chief and the newly elected civilian government.

(Washington Post — 31 August, 2008)
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ISLAMABAD, Pakistan, Aug. 19 — As Pakistan’s ruling coalition government got off to a new start Tuesday, a day after the resignation of President Pervez Musharraf, political disagreements and a bomb that killed at least 26 people in the country’s volatile northwest underlined the challenges faced…

(Washington Post — 1 September, 2008)
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¿ Oct. 7, 1998: Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif appoints Musharraf as chief of army staff.

(Washington Post — 1 September, 2008)
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Zalmay Khalilzad, the U.S. ambassador to the United Nations, was once again scolded by senior State Department officials for diplomatic freelancing, but he appears likely to keep his job in the Bush administration’s waning months, U.S. officials said yesterday.

(Washington Post — 2 September, 2008)
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WAH, Pakistan, Aug. 21 — At least 70 people were killed and 100 were injured in coordinated suicide bombings Thursday at Pakistan’s largest army munitions factory, the latest in a series of Taliban attacks against government targets.

(Washington Post — 2 September, 2008)
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NOWSHERA, Pakistan — Lal Bahadur walked down from the mountains about two weeks ago. With his back to Afghanistan and his wife and five children alongside, he descended steep inclines through the northern edge of Pakistan’s tribal areas as artillery fire boomed around them. It was nearly a full …

(Washington Post — 2 September, 2008)
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U.S. authorities said yesterday that Afghan officials have detained since mid-July an 11-year-old U.S. citizen, the son of a Pakistani woman accused of firing at Afghan and U.S. personnel there.

(Washington Post — 1 September, 2008)
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