Ghulam Ahmed Bilour, Pakistan's railways minister, has offered $100,000 for the death of a filmmaker who produced an anti-Islam movie. He says it's the "only way" to stop insults to the Prophet Muhammad. Aamir Qureshi/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Pakistani Minister Stands By Bounty For Filmmaker
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Thousands In Pakistan Protest Anti-Islam Movie
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Abdul Qadeer Khan, regarded as the father of Pakistan's nuclear bomb, shakes hands with supporters at the Rawalpindi High Court in 2010. The controversial Khan, who sold nuclear secrets to Iran and North Korea, is now entering politics. Behrouz Mehri/AFP/Getty Images hide caption

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Father Of Pakistan's Nukes Enters Politics
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Next U.S. President Will Face Old Issues In Pakistan
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Tiny Grindstone Island has only one official cemetery. Jackie Northam/NPR hide caption

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On Remote Island, The Dead Are Buried Far And Wide
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Japan Looks For Ways To Keep Communities Intact
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Anti-nuclear protesters carry "No nukes" banners during a march in Tokyo last month. Protests against Japan's use of nuclear power have grown in the aftermath of the March 2011 Fukushima disaster. Koji Sasahara/AP hide caption

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Japan's Nuclear Debate Weighs Safety, Economics
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Senate Pressured To Ratify 'Law Of The Sea'
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U.N. Delays Vote On Syria Resolution After Bombing
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Syrian Conflict A Haunting Reminder Of Bosnia
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U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta, shown speaking in India last week, said the U.S. was "reaching the limits of [its] patience" with Pakistan. He is one of several U.S. officials to deliver sharp public criticism of Pakistan recently. Jim Watson/AP hide caption

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An unmanned U.S. Predator drone flies over Kandahar Air Field in southern Afghanistan on Jan. 31, 2010. Drones have become the U.S. weapon of choice in the fight against terrorism. But as the technology of this new form of warfare improves, so do concerns about how others will use it in the future. Kirsty Wigglesworth/AP hide caption

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As Drone Strikes Increase, So Do Concerns Over Use
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