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… photo_1330188566279-5-0 (WORLD FEB. 26, 2012 – 11:27AM JST) … 2 American officers killed in Afghan ministry (updated 6:00 PM EST, Sat February 25, 2012 ) …
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The killing of the officers prompted Gen. John Allen to order all military advisers with the International Security Assistance Force to withdraw from government ministries in the Afghan capital as a precaution.
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…..item 1)… CNN News … www.cnn.com … 2 American officers killed in Afghan ministry

By Nick Paton Walsh and Masoud Popalzai, CNN
updated 6:00 PM EST, Sat February 25, 2012

www.cnn.com/2012/02/25/world/asia/afghanistan-americans-k…

Kabul (CNN) — A gunman who shot dead two American officers inside the Afghan interior ministry remained at large late Saturday as U.S. officials decried the attack in Kabul.

"This act is unacceptable, and the United States condemns it in the strongest possible terms," Defense Department press secretary George Little said in a statement.

The Taliban claimed responsibility, though NATO and Afghan officials are investigating and have not confirmed involvement by the Islamist militant group. A Taliban spokesman said the attack was in response to the recent burning of Qurans at a U.S. base.

The killing of the officers prompted Gen. John Allen to order all military advisers with the International Security Assistance Force to withdraw from government ministries in the Afghan capital as a precaution.
According to ISAF, initial reports indicated that "an individual" turned his weapon against NATO service members, later confirmed by an Afghan police official to be an American colonel and major.

The two officers were found dead in their office from gunshot wounds to the head, the Afghan police official said. "They were part of the advisory mission there," the official said. "At this stage we can’t say why they were killed."

Hours later, U.S. President Barack Obama called Allen to discuss the situation and express condolences to the families.

"We welcome President (Hamid) Karzai’s statement this morning encouraging peaceful expressions, and his call for dialogue and calm," Obama said in a statement released by the White House. "The United States remains committed to a partnership with the government and people of Afghanistan, as we work to realize our shared goal of disrupting, dismantling and defeating al Qaeda and strengthening the Afghan state."

Photos: Faces of the Taliban

The investigation into the attack is ongoing, and it was unclear who the shooter was, the Afghan official said. However, it’s unlikely that the gunman was an outsider who had infiltrated the ministry, he said.
The attack happened in a separate compound inside the interior ministry where as many as 10 Americans are based, the Afghan official said. Such an attack would have to be planned, he said.

"The perpetrator of this attack is a coward whose actions will not go unanswered," Allen said.
Allen’s order for ISAF advisers to withdraw includes the interior and defense ministries, among others, the U.S. official said.

The U.K. Foreign Office announced that British officials working in Afghan ministries in Kabul have also been withdrawn, as a "temporary measure."

ISAF provides advisers in key ministries to help train Afghan officials. It is not clear to what extent ISAF’s military training mission was affected by the attack.

Afghan Defense Minister Abdul Rahim Wardak called his American counterpart, Leon Panetta, to offer his condolences and apologized for the attack, Little said. Panetta "urged the Afghan government to take decisive action to protect coalition forces and curtail the violence in Afghanistan after a challenging week in the country," he added.

Zabiullah Mujahid, a Taliban spokesman, said "the attacker is still alive and resisting and a second Mujahid managed to escape the ministry."

"This comes amid our call to all Afghan security forces to turn their guns towards the invading forces who are the real enemies of our country and religion and kill them so they leave our country," Mujahid said in an e-mail.

Saturday’s brazen attack at the interior ministry came amid continued protests over the recent burning of Qurans at Bagram Airfield. A military official said the materials burned were removed from a detainee center’s library because they had "extremist inscriptions" on them and there was "an appearance that these documents were being used to facilitate extremist communications."

A fifth day of demonstrations over the burning left four civilians dead and 50 injured near the United Nations office in Kunduz, said Saad Mokhtar, head of the city’s health department. Twelve police officers were among the wounded Saturday.

Allen addressed the burning issue during a visit to a military base where two U.S. soldiers were killed Thursday by a man wearing an Afghan National Army uniform. A protest over the burning of Qurans was taking place outside the base at the time of the killings.

Allen called on troops to "show the Afghan people that as bad as that act was at Bagram, it was unintentional, and Americans and ISAF soldiers do not stand for this. We stand for something greater than that."

Obama also apologized for the incident.
Muslims believe the Quran is the word of God, so holy that people should wash their hands before touching the sacred book.

CNN’s Barbara Starr contributed to this report.
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…..item 2)… JAPAN TODAY … www.japantoday.com/category/world … NATO withdraws staff from Afghan ministries after shooting

WORLD FEB. 26, 2012 – 11:27AM JST

www.japantoday.com/category/world/view/nato-withdraws-sta…

KABUL —
NATO and Britain have pulled staff out of Afghan government institutions after the killing of two U.S. military advisers took the death toll from raging anti-U.S. protests to around 30.

The Taliban claimed responsibility for Saturday’s shooting, saying it was in revenge for the burning of Korans at a U.S.-run military base—an incident that forced U.S. President Barack Obama to apologise to the Afghan people.

In a day of violence across the country, a U.N. compound came under attack by thousands of demonstrators in northeastern Kunduz province, but they were driven back when police fired into the crowd, an AFP correspondent said.

Five people were reported killed in the attack, adding to the death toll from five days of often violent protests over the burning of Korans at the U.S.-run Bagram airbase.

President Hamid Karzai issued a statement urging demonstrators and Afghan security forces to exercise restraint, saying the government was pressing Washington “on the need to bring to justice the perpetrators of the crime.”

The two American military advisors from the International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) were in the interior ministry when “an individual” turned his weapon against them, NATO said, without giving further details.

A government source told AFP the two men were killed by a member of the Afghan police.

“For obvious force protection reasons, I have… taken immediate measures to recall all other ISAF personnel working in ministries in and around Kabul,” said General John Allen, commander of NATO’s International Security Assistance Force.

The Pentagon said the killings were “unacceptable” and called on Afghan authorities to better protect coalition forces and curtail raging violence.

The United States, which leads a 130,000-strong military force fighting the Taliban-led insurgency in Afghanistan, has advisors throughout the Kabul government.

Britain said its embassy was also temporarily withdrawing all civilian mentors and advisors from Afghan government institutions in Kabul.

The latest deaths followed the killing of two American troops on Thursday when an Afghan soldier turned his weapon on them at their base in eastern Nangarhar province as demonstrators approached.

The Koran burning has inflamed anti-Western sentiment already smouldering in Afghanistan over abuses by U.S.-led foreign troops, such as the release last month of a video showing US Marines urinating on the corpses of dead Taliban.

Four French soldiers were shot dead by an Afghan army colleague at their base in Kapisa province in late January shortly after the video was released.

Violent anti-U.S. protests have seen furious Afghans attack French, Norwegian, U.N. and U.S. bases, shouting “Death to America” after the Taliban exhorted their countrymen to kill foreign troops to avenge the Koran burning.

There were fresh protests in five different Afghan provinces Saturday over the burning of the Islamic holy book at the airbase at Bagram near Kabul.

In the assault on the U.N. compound in Kunduz, five people were killed and 66 wounded, including 11 police, health ministry officials and police said.

The U.N. Afghanistan mission issued a statement urging protestors to “reject calls to violence… in order not to allow the enemies of peace to take advantage of the situation.”

In Mihtarlam, in the central province of Laghman, hospital officials told AFP 15 protesters had been brought in with gunshot wounds.

Rallies elsewhere in Afghanistan were largely peaceful, however, authorities said, with protesters chanting “Death to America” and “Long live Islam”.

© 2012 AFP
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