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U.S. Wary of Pakistani Appeal for More Cooperation

September 29, 2018
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Bush administration officials have responded with skepticism to an appeal by visiting Pakistani Prime Minister Yousaf Raza Gillani for increased intelligence cooperation, which he said would help his country attack militant groups and terrorist encampments near its border with Afghanistan.

(Washington Post — 30 July, 2008)
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An apparent U.S. missile strike on a compound in northwestern Pakistan killed six people early yesterday, including a man believed to be a top al-Qaeda operative and key figure in the terrorist group’s production of chemical weapons and conventional explosives, U.S. and Pakistani sources said.

(Washington Post — 8 hours ago)
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U.S. intelligence officials have concluded that elements of Pakistan’s military intelligence service provided logistical support to militants who staged last month’s deadly car bombing at the Indian Embassy in Afghanistan’s capital, U.S. officials familiar with the evidence said yesterday.

(Washington Post — 2 August, 2008)
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Pakistani Prime Minister Yousaf Raza Gillani has a clear agenda for his inaugural visit to Washington this week: He wants more aid, more patience and less pressure from the United States as his four-month-old coalition government develops a strategy to combat Taliban and al-Qaeda forces in the…

(Washington Post — 2 August, 2008)
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KUNDUZ, Afghanistan, July 8 — Investigators have found evidence that a deadly suicide bombing attack against the Indian Embassy in Kabul this week was planned with the help of a foreign intelligence agency, a spokesman for Afghanistan’s president said Tuesday.

(Washington Post — 2 August, 2008)
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Islamic militants seized a security post in Pakistan’s northwest Tuesday, capturing at least 25 police and troops in a raid that underscored the government’s weak grip on the Afghan border region. (MSNBC — 30 July, 2008)
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The conclusion that Pakistans powerful spy service helped to plan the bombing of Indias embassy has strained relations between the U.S. and a longtime ally. (New York Times — 1 August, 2008)
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Pakistan on Friday angrily denied a newspaper report that its intelligence service helped plan a bombing of India’s embassy in Kabul that killed at least 41 people. (MSNBC — 1 August, 2008)
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A Pakistani Taliban spokesman denied on Saturday a U.S. media report that al-Qaida number two, Ayman al Zawahri, might have been killed or wounded in a U.S. missile strike. (MSNBC — 3 August, 2008)
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