Topic - Hafiz Muhammad Saeed

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  • Embassy Row: Terrorist defamed?

    One of the world's most-wanted terrorist leaders is suing two Pakistani journalists for reporting that he met with the U.S. ambassador to Pakistan.

  • Hafiz Mohammad Saeed, chief of Jamaat-ud-Dawwa and founder of Lashkar-e-Taiba, talks with the Associated Press in Islamabad, Pakistan, on Tuesday, April 3, 2012. The United States has offered a $10 million bounty for the Pakistani militant leader, who allegedly orchestrated the 2008 Mumbai attacks and has been directing an anti-American political movement in recent months. (AP Photo/B.K. Bangash)

    Pakistani militant leader thumbs nose at U.S. bounty

    One of Pakistan's most notorious extremists mocked the United States during a defiant media conference close to the country's military headquarters Wednesday, a day after the U.S. slapped a $10 million bounty on him.

  • Hafiz Mohammad Saeed (right), chief of Jamaat-ud-Dawwa and founder of Lashkar-e-Taiba, addresses a news conference April 4, 2012, with anti-American cleric Sami ul Haq in Rawalpindi, Pakistan. (Associated Press)

    Pakistan wants U.S. proof of extremist's guilt

    Pakistan wants "concrete evidence" against an extremist leader who taunted the U.S. at a press conference outside Islamabad on Wednesday, one day after the State Department placed a $10 million bounty on his head.

  • The U.S. State Department has placed a $10 million bounty on Hafiz Mohammad Saeed (center), who founded the militant group Lashkar-e-Taiba. (Associated Press)

    Lead terrorist in Pakistan taunts U.S. for $10M reward

    A day after Washington placed a $10 million bounty on his head, a terrorist leader in Pakistan taunted the United States at a news conference Wednesday, as Pakistani officials asked for "concrete evidence" against a man who says he runs a charity.

  • ** FILE ** Lashkar-e-Taiba founder Hafiz Mohammad Saeed attends a ceremony in Islamabad, Pakistan, in April 2011. (AP Photo/Anjum Naveed)

    U.S. offers $10M bounty for Pakistani militant

    The United States has offered a $10 million bounty for the founder of the Pakistani militant group blamed for the 2008 attacks in the Indian city of Mumbai that killed 166 people, a move that could complicate U.S.-Pakistan relations at a tense time.

  • **FILE** Supporters of Pakistani religious parties rally March 27, 2012, near the Parliament in Islamabad, Pakistan, against the Pakistani government allowing NATO to resume shipping supplies through the country to its troops in neighboring Afghanistan. (Associated Press)

    Anti-Americanism in Pakistan snarls U.S. war efforts

    U.S. diplomatic efforts to persuade Pakistan to reopen NATO supply lines to the Afghan war are proving no match for rampant anti-Americanism here, with Pakistani lawmakers increasingly unwilling to support a decision that risks them branded as friends of Washington.

  • **FILE** Islamist cleric Hafiz Mohammad Saeed, founder of the terrorist group Lashkar-e-Taiba (Associated Press)

    Clinton: Pakistani militants ran group from jail

    Two leaders of Lashkar-e-Taiba (LeT) continued to run the Pakistan-based terrorist group's operations while locked up in a Pakistani prison, according to a 2009 diplomatic message by Secretary of State Hillary Rodham Clinton.

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