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By Andrew P. Napolitano
Fourth Amendment says Obama is not at liberty to collect metadata
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Mohammed Amir Khalil
A Pakistani court on Monday convicted Osama bin Laden's three widows and two of his daughters of illegally entering and living in the country and sentenced them to 45 days in prison, with credit for time served, their lawyer said.
A Pakistani court on Monday convicted Osama bin Laden's three widows and two of his daughters of illegally entering and living in the country and sentenced them to 45 days in jail, with credit for time served, their attorney said.
It's an ornate but not lavish two-story house tucked away at the end of a mud-clogged street. It's where Pakistan's intelligence agency believes Osama bin Laden lived for nearly a year until he moved into the villa in which he eventually was killed.
The lawyer for bin Laden's family, Mohammed Amir Khalil, told the Associated Press that they were scheduled to fly to Saudi Arabia around midnight Tuesday.
Mr. Khalil said earlier that the Yemeni government had consented to her return, and her brother, Zakaria al-Sada, had said the government had issued her five children passports.