Perhaps the US and Pakistan need a frank discussion on who controls what. In the murky world of espionage and power though that is unlikely.
Trying to capture the al-Qaeda leader was like chasing a shadow as he faded into the vast Afghan landscape to evade detection.
In Abbottabad the atmosphere is one akin to a town in shock while in Islamabad, the neatly planned political capital, the atmosphere is one of political turmoil.
For one moment it was a tourist attraction children were delightedly ready to show you round. Now it has been sealed off by the Pakistani army.
As a garrison town, everything in Abbotabad is very neat and prim, as I drive its streets, I can scarcely believe that this is where bin Laden met his fate.
The house where Osama Bin Laden was killed is a tourist attraction in the making.
Police told us behind the imposing four metre high walls, barbed wire and security cameras, a large vegetable garden, cows, chicken and stores of food - clear signs the compound was relatively self-sufficient for those who lived inside.
Most Pakistanis care about what most people care about: food, shelter, energy, self respect. But what Pakistanis have got due to the events of 9/11 are war, political turmoil, energy shortages and discrimination.
Now Australia’s Federal government is demanding cigarettes are sold in ‘plain packaging’
"Anak" was newly-washed and freshly-dressed when we met him. His clothes -- clean, and not ill-fitting. Which wasn't usual by "street" standards.
Filipino migrants seeking refuge from poverty and civil strife in Malaysia have found life to be as tough on the other side of the water.