21 captures
19 Oct 2011 - 25 Jan 2021
About this capture
19 October 2011 Last updated at 06:24 ET
Pakistan warns US over unilateral military action
Gen Kayani wants the US to focus on stabilising Afghanistan
Taliban Conflict
US patience wears thin
Taliban tactical shift
Haqqani militant network
Q&A: Fighting the Taliban
Pakistan's army chief Ashfaq Kayani has warned the US that it will have to think "10 times" before taking any unilateral action in North Waziristan.

He said that the US should focus on stabilising Afghanistan instead of pushing Pakistan to attack militant groups in the crucial border region.
Washington has for many years urged Islamabad to deal with militants in the area, especially the Haqqani network.
It has been blamed for a series of recent attacks in Afghanistan.
"If someone convinced me that all problems will be solved by taking action in North Waziristan, I'd do it tomorrow," a parliamentarian who attended a briefing given by Gen Kayani quoted him as saying.
"If we need to take action, we will do it on our schedule and according to our capacity."
Gen Kayani told the closed-door parliamentary defence committee meeting in Rawalpindi that any withdrawal of American assistance would not affect Pakistan's defence capabilities.
'Very focused'
The Haqqani network - believed to be linked to the Taliban and al-Qaeda - is accused of carrying out last month's 19-hour siege of the US embassy in Kabul.
The US has blamed the recent attack on Kabul's US embassy on the Haqqani network
Some reports say that during the briefing Gen Kayani defended Pakistani contacts with the group as "useful" for intelligence gathering.
The verbal and military fight waged by the US against the network has intensified in recent months and is the main cause of tension between the US-led coalition in Afghanistan and Pakistan.
US national security adviser Thomas E Donilon is reported to have told Gen Kayani at a secret meeting in Saudi Arabia earlier this month that Pakistan must either kill the Haqqani leadership, help the US to kill them or persuade them to join a peaceful, democratic Afghan government.
In September outgoing Joint Chiefs of Staff Chairman Adm Mike Mullen called the Haqqanis a "veritable arm" of the Pakistani intelligence agency, accusing it of directly supporting the militants who had mounted the attack on the US embassy.
But Pakistan has been reluctant to give in to US pressure on the issue. Last month Prime Minister Yousuf Raza Gilani said that his country "will not bow to US pressure" on fighting militancy.
A senior official in Afghanistan said on Tuesday that the coalition was "very focused" now on the Haqqani network.
The Haqqani network is thought have bases in Pakistan's volatile tribal regions
He said that the Haqqani network operates mainly in Khost, Paktia and Paktika provinces, but there has been a significant increase in its activities in Wardak and Logar provinces.

Afghan and Nato officials argue that Pakistan's reluctance to confront the Haqqani network has forced them to increase missile strikes against them in their safe haven of North Waziristan.
For months, the US has been targeting militants, including members of the Haqqani group, in Pakistan's tribal areas near the Afghan border - some in the US Congress are now calling for it to go beyond drone strikes.
Pakistan's military was deeply angered and humiliated when US commandos killed al-Qaeda leader Osama Bin Laden in a secret raid on Pakistani soil in May.
While Pakistan has long denied supporting the Haqqani group, BBC correspondents say it has a decades-old policy of pursuing foreign policy objectives through alliances with militants.
More on This Story
Taliban Conflict
US patience wears thin
Taliban tactical shift
Haqqani militant network
Q&A: Fighting the Taliban
US chief takes heat
Handover overshadowed
Turbulent Kandahar
Will US cut reverse gains?
Remembering Omed Khpulwak
Meeting Wali Karzai
Eight weeks to face the Taliban
Af-Pak border 'house without door'
Can the insurgents be defeated?
Who are the Taliban?
Key maps
Drone and militant attacks
US and Nato deployments
The militant nexus
Challenges facing Kabul police
Related Internet links
Pakistan army
The BBC is not responsible for the content of external Internet sites
Share this page
More South Asia stories
Clinton seeks Afghan talks boost
US Secretary of State Hillary Clinton arrives in Kabul for a visit aimed at encouraging the Afghans to continue efforts for reconciliation with the Taliban.
France begins Afghan withdrawals
Six dead in Nepal aircraft crash
Top stories
Greece MPs back austerity plans
Ohio police hunt escaped animals
Clinton seeks Afghan talks boost
Carla Bruni 'gives birth to girl'
Jackson doctor 'clueless' on drug
Features & Analysis
Revenge of the nerd
Cartoonist turns schoolyard bullying ordeal into comic
Is America illegal?
Lawyers debate the Declaration of Independence
Abominable snow?
Resorts fight to use 'recycled' sewage on ski slopes
Damned lies and statistics
Are civilian deaths in Mexico's drugs war being covered up?
Most Popular
Ohio police hunt escaped animals
Jackson doctor 'clueless' on drug
Carla Bruni 'gives birth to girl'
Is America built on a lie?
IQ 'can change in teenage years'
Viking boat burial find 'a first'
Internet 'may be changing brains'
In pictures: Exotic animals escape Ohio game reserve
'Broadband giant' heads skyward
Clooney: 'I won't run for office'
Elsewhere on BBC News
New chapter
Why South Korean students are being told to scrap their textbooks and go digital
US President Bush was 'not told the truth' about waterboarding, says a former FBI agent
News feeds
E-mail news
About BBC News
Editors' blog
BBC College of Journalism
News sources
World Service Trust
About the BBC
BBC Help
Contact Us
Accessibility Help
Terms of Use
Privacy & Cookies
Advertise With Us
Ad Choices
BBC © 2011 The BBC is not responsible for the content of external sites. Read more.
HomeUS & CanadaLatin AmericaUKAfricaAsia-PacEuropeMid-EastSouth AsiaBusinessHealthSci/EnvironmentTechEntertainmentVideo