Afghan Government Sets Up Peace Council

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Pakistan Protests NATO Airstrikes In Its Air Space

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NATO Launches Airstrikes Into Pakistan

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Fraud Accusations Follow Afghan Elections, Again

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Women have been flying Apache attack helicopters in the U.S. Army for about 15 years. Chief Warrant Office Stephanie Rose was among the first women to fly the Apache and is currently on her third combat tour, this time in northern Afghanistan. Yuri Cortez/Getty Images hide caption

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Yuri Cortez/Getty Images

Female Pilot Reflects On War And Evolving Army

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Villagers shout anti-U.S. slogans after a U.S.-led raid in Wardak, Afghanistan, that killed three civilians two weeks ago. A crowd of about 300 villagers yelled "Death to the United States" and blocked a main road in eastern Afghanistan. Rahmatullah Naikzad/AP hide caption

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Rahmatullah Naikzad/AP

Deadly U.S. Raid Sparks Furor Among Afghan Civilians

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Women walk at an outdoor market in downtown Kabul. The resurgent Taliban and several recent executions in accordance with an extreme interpretation of Shariah law have human-rights activists worried, particularly for women. Rodrigo Abd/AP hide caption

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Rodrigo Abd/AP

Brutality Against Women Stirs Fear In Afghanistan

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Taliban Regains Firm Hold On Logar Province

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Kerry: Crucial For Karzai To Act Against Corruption

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Hall rests during a recent patrol in Ali Abad, in northern Afghanistan, with a platoon of soldiers who live with the Afghan national police. Quil Lawrence/NPR hide caption

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His Last War Unfinished, Top Sergeant Exits Afghanistan

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Free From Guantanamo, He Seeks Afghan Office

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A Canadian soldier jumps over a ditch during a patrol in Afghanistan's Kandahar province in June. Canadian troops are expected to leave Afghanistan in 2011. Anja Niedringhaus/AP hide caption

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Anja Niedringhaus/AP

As Afghan Allies Reposition, U.S. Role Evolves

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U.S. Army 1st Lt. Mike Kehoe (right) sits down for a chat with a village elder and the local police chief in Ali Abad, Kunduz. Quil Lawrence/NPR hide caption

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Taliban Return To Northern Afghanistan

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A Marine carry team lifts a transfer case containing the remains of Cpl. Paul J. Miller at Dover Air Force Base, Del., on July 21. Miller, of Traverse City, Mich., was killed by a roadside bomb blast while on patrol in Afghanistan. July was the deadliest month for U.S. troops in the nearly nine-year-old war. Steve Ruark/AP hide caption

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Steve Ruark/AP

Roadside Bombs Raise U.S. Stakes In Afghanistan

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In Afghanistan, No Shortage Of Suicide Bombers

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