Supporters of Pakistani religious group Jamaat-ud-Dawa, listen to their leaders during a rally Sunday to condemn the United States for the killing of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Lahore, Pakistan. (Associated Press)
**FILE** Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami rally in Rawalpindi, Pakistan, on May 6 to condemn the killing of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden and U.S. drone attacks on Pakistani tribal areas. The banner reads, "We condemn U.S. interference and drone attacks." (Associated Press)
** FILE ** This May 3, 2011 file photo shows a view of Osama bin Laden's compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan, the day after a U.S. military raid that ended with the death of the al-Qaida leader. (AP Photo/Aqeel Ahmed, File)
Ayman al-Zawahri (left), the right-hand man of Osama bin Laden, is likely to be the successor of the al Qaeda leader, an intelligence official said, but he "is not popular within certain circles of the group."
Yemenis take a break from protests demanding the resignation of President Ali Abdullah Saleh to watch a TV report about the killing of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden. Pro-democracy uprisings across the Arab world suggest that al Qaeda's clenched-fist ideology has little place for a new generation seeking Western-style political reforms.
Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami, listen to their leaders during a rally to condemn the killing of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden and the U.S. for violating Pakistan's sovereignty in an operation to kill Bin Laden, in Karachi, Pakistan, on Friday, May 6, 2011. (AP Photo/Shakil Adil)
FILE - This May 3, 2011 file photo shows a view of Osama bin Laden's compound in Abbottabad, Pakistan, the day after a U.S. military raid that ended with the death of the al-Qaida leader Osama bin Laden. Holed up in the compound, bin Laden was scheming how to hit the United States hard again, according to newly uncovered documents that show al-Qaida plans for derailing an American train on the upcoming 10th anniversary of the 9/11 attacks. (AP Photo/Aqeel Ahmed, File)
Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami rally Friday to condemn the killing of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden, in Lahore, Pakistan. Osama bin Laden was killed by a helicopter-borne U.S. military force on Monday, in a fortress-like compound on the outskirts of Pakistani city of Abbottabad. (Associated Press)
This image provided by the U.S. Army shows U.S. soldiers and service members as they watch the cable news coverage of the death of al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden on a television at the Bagram air field on Monday. Bin Laden was slain in his hideout in Pakistan early Monday in a firefight with U.S. forces, ending a manhunt that spanned a decade. (Associated Press)
** FILE ** In this Dec. 24, 1998, file photo, Muslim militant and al Qaeda leader Osama Bin Laden speaks to a selected group of reporters in mountains of Helmand province in southern Afghanistan. (AP Photo/Rahimullah Yousafzai, File)
PRAYERS: Members of the hard-line group Islam Defenders Front gather by portraits of Osama bin Laden and President Obama in Jakarta, Indonesia, during prayers Wednesday for the al Qaeda leader killed by U.S. forces in Pakistan. Mr. Obama is scheduled to meet Thursday with Sept. 11 families in New York. (Associated Press)
Pakistani security officials leave after the examining the house where al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden was caught and killed by U.S. forces in Abbottabad, Pakistan. Residents of the city were still confused and suspicious Wednesday about the killing, which took place in their midst before dawn Monday.
Residents of Abbottabad, Pakistan, gather Tuesday outside the house where where al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden was killed two days earlier. They showed off small parts of what appeared to be parts from U.S. helicopter that Washington said malfunctioned and was disabled by the American commando strike team as they retreated.
Osama bin Laden was the focus of many a late-night talk-show quip Monday, as (clockwise from top left) Jay Leno, David Letterman (with guest Brian Williams), Jimmy Fallon and Jon Stewart all made light of the al Qaeda leader's death.
Pakistan army soldiers and a police officer patrol past the house (background) where al Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden was killed by U.S. forces on Sunday, ending a nearly 10-manhunt after the Sept. 11 attacks on U.S. soil. (Associated Press)