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By Tom Fitton
New photos confirm the attack's coordination and its cover-up
Independent voices from the The Washington Times Communities
Topic - Richard Hoagland
A suicide car bomber rammed into a U.S. government vehicle in the northwestern city of Peshawar on Monday, killing two Pakistanis and wounding more than a dozen — including two Americans — in one of the worst attacks against the United States in Pakistan in recent years, officials said.
A suicide bomber rammed a car filled with explosives into a U.S. government vehicle in northwestern Pakistan on Monday, killing two Pakistanis and wounding 19 others including two Americans, officials said.
Talk of a diplomatic divorce has U.S. and Pakistani officials trying to patch things up, and maybe get a little counseling.
Pakistan and the United States have signed a deal regulating the shipment of American troop supplies to and from Afghanistan, prompting Washington to agree to release more than $1 billion in frozen military aid.
Pakistan is outraged by a resolution sponsored by three House Republicans calling for a vote on independence for the people of Baluchistan, the largest province in the South Asian nation already angry at Washington for its anti-terrorist attacks.
Islamic leaders are outraged at the "cultural terrorism" they say the U.S. Embassy in Pakistan has promoted with a gay pride celebration.
"In this dangerous world where terrorists can strike at any moment, we must all work together -- Pakistanis and Americans alike -- because we have a strong mutual interest in defeating terrorism," he said.
"In this dangerous world, where terrorists can strike at any moment, we must all work together — Pakistanis and Americans alike — because we have a strong mutual interest in defeating terrorism," he said.