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Musharraf resignation splits Pakistan coalition

July 24, 2018
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Pakistan’s ruling coalition split today after former premier NawazSharif withdrew over differences on the restoration of judgessacked by ex-president Pervez Musharraf. (Sydney Morning Herald — 26 August, 2008)
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ISLAMABAD, Pakistan — Former Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif says he is withdrawing his party from Pakistan’s ruling coalition.

(Washington Post — 25 August, 2008)
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ISLAMABAD, Pakistan — Pakistani officials say security forces have killed up to 30 militants in a clash near the Afghan border.

(Washington Post — 27 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 — 26 August, 2008)
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¿ Oct. 7, 1998: Prime Minister Nawaz Sharif appoints Musharraf as chief of army staff.

(Washington Post — 26 August, 2008)
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BAGHDAD — Prime Minister Nouri al-Maliki says there can be no security agreement with the United States unless there is a “specific deadline” for the withdrawal of American troops.

(Washington Post — 26 August, 2008)
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KABUL, Afghanistan — A four-day battle that began with an ambush on a joint U.S-Afghan patrol in southern Afghanistan has killed more than 100 militants, the coalition said Thursday.

(Washington Post — 12 hours ago)
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HARARE, Zimbabwe — Zimbabwe President Robert Mugabe says he will form a new government soon, with or without the opposition.

(Washington Post — 27 August, 2008)
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If anyone in the Washington area should be jubilant about the resignation of Pakistani President Pervez Musharraf this week, it is Asif A. Shah, a District lawyer and impassioned acolyte of democracy in his homeland, who has been circulating petitions and letters for more than a year calling on M…

(Washington Post — 27 August, 2008)
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The new government of Pakistan is seeking a “partnership” with the United States and wants tangible signs that the Bush administration will increase aid and embrace Pakistani democracy, Foreign Minister Shah Mahmood Qureshi said yesterday.

(Washington Post — 25 August, 2008)
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KABUL (Reuters) – The United Nations said on Tuesday it had found convincing evidence that 90 Afghan civilians, most of them children, were killed in air strikes by U.S.-led coalition forces in western Afghanistan last week.

(Washington Post — 26 August, 2008)
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