U.S. Sen. John Kerry (left) shakes hands with Pakistani Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani during a meeting in Islamabad on Monday. Aamir Qureshi/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pakistani soldiers cordon off the suicide and bomb attack site outside the Frontier Constabulary in Shabqadar, which is about 19 miles north of Peshawar. Pakistan's Taliban said the attack was revenge for Osama bin Laden's death. A. Majeed/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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CD vendor Tariq Iqbal Mir, 49, says Pakistan must now accelerate the process of finding and detaining other high value targets who might be hiding in Pakistan, including bin Laden's No. 2 Ayman al-Zawahiri. Abdul Sattar/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Abdul Sattar/NPR

In his first statement since the U.S. operation that killed Osama bin Laden, Pakistani Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani stoutly defended Pakistan's military and intelligence agency and indirectly criticized the U.S. for bin Laden's presence in the country. This photograph was provided by Pakistan's Press Information Department. AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pakistani Foreign Secretary Salman Bashir briefs the media about the killing of Osama bin Laden at the Foreign Ministry in Islamabad on May 5. Bashir said that the accusations that Pakistan's intelligence agency colludes with al-Qaida are false and cannot be substantiated. Farooq Naeem/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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The bin Laden compound as viewed from a nearby path. Sajid Mehmood/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Sajid Mehmood/NPR

The compound where Osama bin Laden was captured and killed in a U.S. operation that marked a significant psychological triumph for the United States. Sajid Mehmood/NPR hide caption

itoggle caption Sajid Mehmood/NPR