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Report: Police defuse bomb at Mumbai train station

    * Story Highlights
    * NEW: Reports: Bomb defused at Mumbai's Chhatrapati Shivaji railway station
    * Investigation: Mumbai terrorists planned their strike for at least 3 
    * Indian officials say lone captured suspect was trained by 
    * Pakistani president tells CNN: Pakistan in no way responsible for attacks

MUMBAI, India (CNN) -- Indian authorities Wednesday defused a bomb at Mumbai's 
Chhatrapati Shivaji Terminus railway station -- one of the first locations 
targeted in last week's terrorist siege, authorities told CNN's sister network 
in India, CNN-IBN.

Security officials told the network that the location of the bomb at the 
station, formerly known as Victoria Terminus, was provided by Mohammed Ajmal 
Kasab, 21, who is in police custody and who has been identified as the only 
surviving gunman.

The officials said the explosive device was made from RDX, a powerful 
explosive. Four other RDX bombs planted during the well-coordinated attacks 
have also been defused and police believe there are no more, the officials said.

Earlier Wednesday the police official leading the investigation said the 
terrorists spent the last three months in Pakistan training and planning their 

At least 179 died when a band of gunmen attacked 10 targets in Mumbai. Most of 
the deaths occurred at the city's top two hotels, The Oberoi and the Taj Mahal. 
VideoWatch survivor recount Mumbai horror »

The attacks sparked three days of battles with police and Indian troops in the 
heart of India's financial and entertainment capital.

Mumbai Joint Police Commissioner of Crime Rakesh Maria said the information had 
come from his interview with Kasab, who Maria said is from the Faridkot village 
in the Okara district of Pakistan's Punjab province. He is the son of Mohammed 
Amir Kasab, Maria added. VideoWatch claims attackers came from Pakistan »

But Pakistan's President Ali Asif Zardari told CNN on Tuesday that India has 
provided no "tangible proof" that the suspect is a Pakistani national.

Maria said Kasab spend the last year-and-a-half training at various camps run 
by Lashkar-e-Tayyiba -- a Pakistan-based terror group allied with al Qaeda.

Kasab told police he joined the group, known by its acronym LeT, six months 
before he began training.

The group was banned in Pakistan in 2002, after an attack on the Indian 
parliament that brought the nuclear rivals to the brink of war. The training 
primarily took place in the Kashmiri city of Muzaffarabad, he said.

The group has denied responsibility for the Mumbai attacks.

"He was told things like, 'You'll come in through this door, then go over here, 
then go out through that door,'" Maria told CNN. "Very very detailed explicit 
instructions. The gunmen were hand-picked, but there were no examinations per 
se. While in the camps they all had code names."

All of the attackers were trained in Kashmir by former Pakistani army officers, 
but apparently did not know each other, Maria said.

During the last three months of the training, which focused on Mumbai, Kasab 
was "shown photographs of the locations he was to target," including one of 
Mumbai's main railway stations and the hospital.

Police have identified Kasab as the clean-shaven young man photographed in a 
black t-shirt carrying a weapon during the attack on Mumbai's Victoria Terminus 
train station.

Maria said Kasab joined LeT because he was poor, but he expressed surprise at 
how easily he was "brainwashed" into joining the terror group.

Maria made his comments as Mumbai prepared for memorial rallies scheduled 
Wednesday, as well as in several other Indian cities, including New Delhi, 
Kolkata, Hyderabad, Bangalore and Chennai.

Earlier Wednesday U.S. Secretary of State Condoleezza Rice told a press 
conference in New Delhi that the attacks were "the kind of terror in which al 
Qaeda participates" -- although The Associated Press reported Rice as saying 
that it was too early to determine who was responsible.

She said Pakistani President Asif Ali Zardari had pledged to follow leads in 
last week's terrorist attacks "wherever they go."

"I think that is a very important commitment on the part of Pakistan," Rice 
said. But she said Pakistani authorities must move with "a real sense of 
transparency, a real sense of action, a real sense of urgency."

India says the coordinated strikes originated in Pakistan, and has renewed its 
call for Pakistani authorities to hand over about 20 wanted Indian militant 
leaders who have taken refuge in Pakistan. It has been demanding the 
extradition of some of those leaders since a 2001 attack on India's parliament 
that brought the south Asian nuclear rivals to the brink of war, for which 
Lashkar-e-Tayyiba has been blamed.

Rice's visit came as Pakistani President Asif Ali Zardari told CNN's Larry King 
he believed the perpetrators were "stateless actors who have been operating all 
throughout the region."

"The state of Pakistan is in no way responsible," Zardari told King. "... Even 
the White House and the American CIA have said that today. The state of 
Pakistan is, of course, not involved. We're part of the victims, Larry. I'm a 
victim. The state of Pakistan is a victim. We are the victims of this war, and 
I am sorry for the Indians, and I feel sorry for them." VideoWatch Zardari 
discuss Pakistan's stance »

On Tuesday Mumbai's police chief Hasan Gafoor said that he never received a 
warning of an impending seaborne attack on Mumbai -- despite Indian security 
forces telling CNN that U.S. officials warned the Indian government in New 
Delhi on two occasions about such a threat.

According to a U.S. counter-terrorism official, New Delhi was warned about a 
potential maritime attack on Mumbai at least a month before the massacre.

But Gafoor said: "(The warning) that terrorists could arrive by sea was from an 
intelligence report of last year that only said terrorists could attack Gujarat 
or industries in the south." Mumbai is located in Maharashtra state, which 
borders Gujarat state.

He added that the 10 attackers hijacked a trawler in the Pakistani port city of 
Karachi -- about 575 miles (925 km) north of Mumbai -- and came ashore at 
Mumbai in dinghies.

Gafoor said a global-positioning system, or GPS, found with the attackers 
showed they had come from Pakistan.

Intelligence officials told CNN-IBN that the captain of the trawler was found 
dead, lying face down with his hands bound behind his back. Four crew members 
who had been on board were missing, they said.

CNN's Ram Ramgopal, Harmeet Shah Singh and Nic Robertson contributed to this 

All AboutIndia • Pakistan • Mumbai • Terrorism
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� 2008 Cable News Network.

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