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Raymond Davis

Pakistani police officer refrain protesters from reaching a U. S. embassy during a protest to condemn to condemn American CIA contractor Raymond Allen Davis, in Islamabad, Pakistan. Davis was being held on charges relating to the shooting deaths of two Pakistani men, but was released from prison and left Pakistan after more than $2 million in "blood money" is thought to have been paid to his victims' families and the families pardoned him in accordance with Pakistani law. Arabic written on a flag on left reads " There is no god but God: Muhammad is the Prophet of God".

AP Photo/B.K.Bangash

Pakistani protesters burn an effigy of American CIA contractor Raymond Allen Davis and a U. S. flag during a rally in Peshawar, Pakistan. Davis was being held on charges relating to the shooting deaths of two Pakistani men, but was released from prison and left Pakistan after more than $2 million in "blood money" is thought to have been paid to his victims' families and the families pardoned him in accordance with Pakistani law.

AP Photo/Mohammad Sajjad

Pakistani police officer block protesters from reaching the U. S. embassy during a protest to condemn American CIA contractor Raymond Allen Davis, in Islamabad, Pakistan. Davis was held on charges relating to the shooting deaths of two Pakistani men, but was released from prison and left Pakistan after more than $2 million in "blood money" is thought to have been paid to his victims' families and the families pardoned him in accordance with Pakistani law.

AP Photo/ B.K.Bangash

Rebecca Davis, 44, talks with the media in Highlands Ranch, Colorado. Her husband, Raymond Davis, was released from prison in Pakistan after being pardoned by the families of two men after Davis shot and killed them during an alleged robbery attempt.

AP Photo/ Chris Schneider

Pakistani students rally to condemn the release of an American CIA contractor Raymond Allen Davis, in Peshawar, Pakistan.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Pakistani students burn a representation of a U. S. flag during a protest rally to condemn the release of an American CIA contractor Raymond Allen Davis, in Peshawar, Pakistan. Davis was being held on charges relating to the shooting deaths of two Pakistani men, but was released from prison and left Pakistan after more than $2 million in "blood money" is thought to have been paid to his victims' families and the families pardoned him in accordance with Pakistani law.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamaat-i-Islami rally holding a placard reads " The U. S. terrorist and CIA's man Raymond Davis should be hanged," in Karachi, Pakistan. Davis is detained on the charges of killing two Pakistanis but the United States insists Davis, the CIA contractor, has immunity from prosecution.

AP Photo/ Fareed Khan

Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam rally against American embassy worker Raymond Davis who shot dead two Pakistanis, in the Pakistani border town of Chaman along the Afghanistan border. The U.S. says Davis, was acting in self-defense against robbers and qualifies for diplomatic immunity. But Pakistani authorities have refused to release Davis since the Jan. 27 shooting. Banner and placard in native language read "Raymond Davis should be hanged publicly".

AP/PTI

Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam rally against American embassy worker Raymond Davis who shot dead two Pakistanis, in the Pakistani border town of Chaman along the Afghanistan border. The U.S. says Davis, was acting in self-defense against robbers and qualifies for diplomatic immunity. But Pakistani authorities have refused to release Davis since the Jan. 27 shooting. Banner and placard in native language read "Raymond Davis should be hanged publicly".

AP Photo/ Shah Khalid

Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamiat Ulema-e-Islam attend a rally against an American embassy worker Raymond Davis who shot dead two Pakistanis, in the Pakistani border town of Chaman along Afghanistan border. The U.S. says Davis, was acting in self-defense against robbers and qualifies for diplomatic immunity. However, Pakistani authorities have refused to release Davis since the Jan. 27 shooting.

AP Photo/Shah Khalid

Women supporters of Pakistan Tehreek-e-Insaf chant slogans during a rally against an American embassy worker Raymond Davis who shot dead two Pakistanis, in Peshawar, Pakistan. U.S.-Pakistan tensions are high over the killing of two Pakistanis by an American embassy worker. The U.S. says Davis, was acting in self-defense against robbers and qualifies for diplomatic immunity. But Pakistani authorities have refused to release Davis since the Jan. 27, 2011 shooting.

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamaat-ud-Dawah rally to condemn a shooting incident involving U.S. Embassy employee Raymond Davis, who was detained by Pakistan authorities for shooting dead two Pakistanis, in Lahore, Pakistan. The U.S. has demanded his release, arguing Davis was acting in self-defense against robbers and has diplomatic immunity from prosecution because he works for the U.S. Embassy.

AP Photo/K.M. Chaudary

Supporters of the Pakistani religious party Jamaat-e-Islami rally against a U. S. consulate employee Raymond Davis who shot dead two Pakistanis, in Peshawar, Pakistan. A judge ordered the arrest of the driver of a U. S. vehicle that struck and killed a Pakistani while rushing to help an American detained in a pair of fatal shootings, a lawyer for the victim's family said. Placard on left reads "who will be hanged, Raymond Davis or Pakistani law".

AP Photo/ Mohammad Sajjad

Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamaat-u-Dawa burn a U. S. flag during a rally to condemn a U. S. consulate employee Raymond Davis who shot dead two Pakistanis, in Lahore. Jammat-u-Dawa, a charity alleged to be a front for the banned militant group Lashkar-e-Taiba, demanded Davis should be hanged.

AP Photo/K.M.Chaudary

Pakistani protesters burn a U. S. flag and effigy of the U. S. Senator John Kerry during a protest against a U. S consulate employee Raymond Davis in Multan, Pakistan. A Pakistani court delayed a hearing Thursday on whether U.S. Embassy worker Raymond Davis who is detained for allegedly fatally shooting two Pakistani men has diplomatic immunity. A placard left, reads "Pakistani court will decide the fate of Reymond Davis".

AP Photo/Khalid Tanveer

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