Nauzubilah....mereka benar2 telah merusak agama Islam
Orang2 Non islam menuduh ajaran2 Islam sangat kejam...
Membunuh orang2 Civil....

The death toll from Friday's double suicide bombing in northwest Pakistan has 
risen to at least 102 people, making it the deadliest attack in the country 
this year.

Rescuers dug up bodies from the attack on a government office in the village of 
Yakaghund overnight, while other victims died of their injuries in hospital.

"We have recovered more bodies from the debris of dozens of shops that were 
razed to the ground by the blast and the number of dead has increased," Rasool 
Khan, a political official in the Mohmand district, said on Saturday.

Khan said he believed he was the target of the two blasts that went off outside 
his office as local tribal elders gathered.

"There were two blasts. The first one was small but the second was a big one," 
Khan said.

Critical condition

Mairaj Mohammad, another local official, confirmed the latest toll and said 
there were 98 people receiving treatment in different hospitals.

"Some of them are in critical condition," he said.
In Depth

        Riz Khan: Battling religious extremism
        Riz Khan: Pakistan's violent frontier
        Riz Khan: Pakistan's political landscape
        Riz Khan: Pakistan - Heading to civil war?
        Inside Story: Pakistan: A new wave of attacks?
        People & Power: Breeding discontent
        Focus: Caught in the crossfire

The death toll on Friday had stood at 62 people, but Saturday's announcement 
made it the deadliest attack since a car bomb destroyed a market in the 
northwestern city of Peshawar, killing at least 125 people in October 2009.

About 80 shops were damaged or destroyed and 28 prisoners escaped from a prison 
because of the attack. Officials said they were ordinary criminals and not 
linked to the Taliban.

The Pakistani Taliban claimed responsibility for the attack on Friday. Ikhram 
Mullah, a spokesman for the group, telephoned a local TV station to lay claim 
to the blasts.

The Pakistani government has launched a series of offensives against the 
Taliban and similar groups in recent months, and Mohmand has seen fierce 
fighting between the two sides. 

In recent months the government has employed the tactic of using civilian 
militias to fight the Taliban, with limited sucess.

Al Jazeera's Imran Khan said that the bombings indicated a change of tactics 
for the Taliban.  
"It was a political target," he said "We have seen the Taliban attack military 
targets before - that's their modus operandi - but this was a civilian target."

Pakistan has been hit by a wave of deadly attacks in recent months. Last week 
two suicide bombers killed at least 42 people in an attack on Pakistan's most 
important Sufi shrine in the eastern city of Lahore.

Kirim email ke