A Pakistani worker labors on a machine in a factory in Kabul, producing boots for the Afghan National Police and Afghan National Army. Higher wages and, in some cases, better security in Afghanistan have drawn workers from Pakistan. Shah Marai/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pakistani Workers' Land Of Opportunity: Afghanistan?

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Afghan Raids Common, But What If Target Is Wrong?

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Afghanistan-bound NATO trucks park on the roadside in Pakistani tribal area of Khyber last October. Whenever there is a problem with international relations, Pakistan closes the border, which keeps supplies from getting to the NATO forces in Afghanistan. But logisticians are constantly assessing other routes — not only through Pakistan, but also from Central Asia. Mohammad Iqbal/AP hide caption

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U.S.-Pakistan Flare-Up Threatens Troop Supply Route

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Former Afghan intelligence chief Amrullah Saleh was among the prominent speakers at the Kabul protest. Kamran Jebreili/AP hide caption

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Afghans Rally Against Compromising With Taliban

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Cpl. Andrew Collins springs into action seconds after a rocket is fired at the outpost in Charkh, Afghanistan. Combat Outpost Charkh sees as much action as anywhere in Afghanistan, but it's in Logar province, not far from the capital, Kabul. David Gilkey/NPR hide caption

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In Afghan Outpost, Sunset Means A New Attack

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Kabul Reacts To Bin Laden's Death

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Afghanistan Caught In U.S.-Pakistan Feud

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Afghans React To Osama Bin Laden's Death

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Afghan Military Pilot Kills 9 Americans

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Hundreds Of Militants Escape Afghan Prison

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Captain Elizabeth Jackson of the U.S. 3rd Battalion teeters with an Afghan boy on a playground in southern Afghanistan. Peter Parks /AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Talk Of Peace In Afghanistan Is A Matter Of Trust

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Afghanistan President Hamid Karzai attends the inauguration of the Afghan academic year in Kabul on March 23. Musadeq Sadeq/AP hide caption

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Accusations Of Corruption Rampant In Afghanistan

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Lt. Col. Brian Filler (left) and Tech. Sgt. John Oliver watch over the Galuch Valley from the top of a mountain in Laghman province in eastern Afghanistan on March 27. They are part of a team of Joint Terminal Attack Controllers for the U.S. Air Force, traveling on the ground with combat troops and coordinating with aircraft to reduce the likelihood of airstrike errors. Quil Lawrence/NPR hide caption

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Airmen On Ground Aid Effort To Avert Afghan Deaths

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UN Staff Killed In Afghanistan After Quran Burned

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Another Bailout Looms, But This Time It's For Kabul

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