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  • It is know chinese riffle using by pakistani police. It has 50 bullets in its magazine.Its back side can be bend easily. Its handle is just downward close to its magazine
  • SMG PK is one of the most reliable & compact sub-machine guns in production at the Pakistan Ordnance Factories. Based on the Famous H&K delayed roller locked blowback system, this 9mm sub-machine gun can be employed for Close Quarter Battle (CQB) and is popular among para medics, military personnel, signal personnel, para jumpers, SSG officers on special duty, military police and civil law enforcing agencies. SMG-PK presents complete versatility and mobility coupled with the punching power of 9mm Para.These SMGs come with universal carrying sling, spare magazines and option accessories
  • The sub machine gun MP5 is a recoil operated, with stationary barrel and delayed roller locked bolt system. This is a magazine fed automatic weapon, can be shoulder-fired or from the hip. Ideal is use for close combat and para-military purposes.
  • The automatic Rifle G3A3, cal. 7.62 mm x 51 NATO is a modern combat rifle combining the accuracy of a sniper rifle with the firepower of a machine gun. It is produced in accordance with the most advanced manufacturing methods. The rifle is designed for semi-automatic and fully automatic fire & can be fired from any shooting position.The G3A3 is recoil operated weapon with free floating barrel & delayed roller-locked bolt system and is fed from 20 round magazine. Each rifle is provided with means to mount a telescope
  • The MG3 (MG1A3) is an open, fully automatic weapon for sustained firing and firing in bursts. It is a "recoil-operated weapon" in which the recoil forces are used to feed and load the cartridges and to extract and eject the spent cartridge cases.A blan firing attachment which is screwed onto the muzzle instead of the recoil booster permits the use of blank cartridges for training and exercise purpose.
  • An automatic weapon employing the 12.7 x 108mm API, APIT & Hard Core ammunition. Effective against low flying aircrafts, ground targets, specially light armoured vehicles, etc. The gun is supplied complete with tripod, anti-aircraft sighting system and a chromium plated spare barrel. This gun can also be mounted on tanks and APC both in the anti aircraft and ground modes.
  • The Semi Automatic Sniper Rifle, PSR 90 cal. 7.62 mm x 51 NATO is amodern combat rifle combining the accuracy of a sniper rifle with the firepower of a machine gun. It is produced in accordance with the most advanced manufacturing methods. The rifle is designed for semi-automatic fire and can be fired from any shooting position.The Sniper Rifle is recoil operated weapons with free floating barrel and delayed roller-locked bolt system and is fed from a 5 or 20 rounds magazine. Each rifle is provided with means to mout a telescope
  • Rocket 122mm HE (MBRL) is a ground to ground free flight artillery rocket fired from multi-tube or single-tube launcher. It is used against pesonnel and light material, providing both fragmentation and blast effect.
  • 73 mm FSRA Heat round is a Fin Stablised Rocket Assisted High Explosive Anti-Tank ammunition fired from its smooth bore Recoilless Launchers, 73 mm.
  • This is an anti armour grenade usable against tanks, self propelled guns and fortifications. It is fired from the 40mm recoilless recket launcher, type 1969-1 or equivalent by loadding through the muzzle end.
  • This is a shoulder fired rocket propelled grenade lethal enough to kill soldiers and damage equipment within 15 metre radius. At ranges of 1500 meters it is fired from the 40 mm recoilless rocket launcher type 1969-1 or equivalent.
  • These grenades are used to generate colored smoke for ground to air and ground to ground signaling or screening activities of small units for short periods of time.
  • These grenades are used to generate colored smoke for ground to air and ground to ground signaling or screening activities of small units for short periods of time.
  • This is a lever operated non-bursting type grenade used for creating smoke screen with incendiary effect.
  • This charge is used for demolition of bunkers and similar RCC structures. The charge is detonated by detonator No.27 with a suitable length of safety fuze, or by electice detonator No.33 or No.8.
  • This is a safety device used for giving a signal and light to people being protected by this arrangement. A spool of wire is supplied alongwith the device, which activates the mechanism when any hostile intruders or trespassers trip over the wire. In turn, candle of illuminating composition is initiated. 
  • These cartridges are meant for firing by a shooting pencil and are used for signaling during day or night. On firing, the  star is propelled to the prescribed height and emits the specific color of lig
  • Hatf is an Arabic word meaning "Deadly" or "Vengeance". The name comes from the sword of Prophet Muhammed (S.A.W), Al-Hataf [1]
  • Babur (Urdu: بابر) (named after the first Mughal Emperor Zahirud-Din Babur), also designated Hatf VII, is the first land attack cruise missile to be developed by Pakistan.[2]Launched from ground-based transporter erector launchers, warships andsubmarines, the Babur can be armed with a conventional or nuclear warheadand has a reported range of 700 km (430 mi). The missile is designed to avoidradar detection and penetrate enemy air defences.[2][3][4] Serial production of the Babur started in October 2005.[5]
  • The Babur's airframe is made up of a tubular fuselage, with a pair of folded wings attached to the middle section and the empennage at the rear along with the propulsion system. Propelled by a jet engine (either turbofanor turbojet), the Babur has a maximum speed of approximately 550 mph. On launch, a booster rocket provides additional thrust to accelerate the missile away from the launch vehicle. After the launch the wings unfold, the booster rocket is jettisoned and the jet engine started.The Babur's guidance system uses a combination of inertial navigation systems, terrain contour matching (TERCOM) and GPS satellite guidance.[9]The guidance system reportedly gives the missile pinpoint accuracy.[2]The missile is stated to have a high degree of maneuverability, allowing it to "hug" the terrain, and "near-stealth" capabilities.[10] Terrain hugging ability helps the missile avoid enemy radar detection by utilizing "terrain masking", giving Babur the capability to penetrate enemy air defence systems undetected and survive until reaching the target.[2] The missile's design features can be compared with the American BGM-109 Tomahawk cruise missile.[5]More advanced versions of the Babur are under development, later versions are planned to have a range of 1000 km [5][11] and be capable of being launch
  • Traffic problems in Baghdad have increased significantly since the 2003 invasion, credited to the formation of the Green Zone blocking roads, and new laws about automobile ownership.[14] The Baghdad Metro completely stopped service until October 2008.[14]Three of Baghdad's 13 bridges over the Tigris river have been targeted by large explosions.[15][16] The Al-Sarafiya bridgebridge was destroyed when an abandoned truck bomb exploded on April 12, 2007.[17] At least 10 people were killed and 26 injured, though there were reports of 20 more trapped in cars that had gone off the bridge.[18]Haifa street, as seen from the Medical City Hospital across the Tigris RiverBefore the invasion there were 1200 working waste collection trucks. Most of the vehicles were destroyed or lost in the looting that seized the capital after the American invasion. The deputy mayor of Baghdad estimates the city needs 1,500 waste collection At the National Museum of Iraq, which had been a virtual repository of treasures from the ancient Mesopotamian cultures as well as early Islamic culture, many of the 170,000 irreplaceable artifacts were either stolen or broken (partially found safe and well later).[citation needed] On April 14, The Iraq National Library and National Archives were burned down, destroying thousands of manuscripts from civilizations dating back as far as 7,000 years.[20]As the American forces secured control of the capital, Iraqi civilians immediately began looting the palaces, as well as government offices. At the important Yarmuk Hospital, not only all beds, but absolutely all its medical equipment, both large and small, was During the Gulf War of 1991 aerial bombardment caused severe damage to the electric grid that operated the pumping stations and other facilities for potable water delivery and sewage treatment. The sanctions imposed by the UN at the conclusion of the Gulf War exacerbated these problems by banning the importation of spare parts for equipment and chemicals, such as chlorine, needed for disinfectionWithin eight days following the 2003 invasion, only 35 of the 700 animals in the Baghdad Zoo survived. This was a result of theft of some animals for human food, and starvation of caged animals that had no food or water.[12] Survivors included larger animals like lions, tigers, and bears.[12] Notwithstanding the chaos brought by the invasion, South AfricanLawrence Anthony and some of the zoo keepers cared for the animals and fed the carnivores with donkeys they had bought locally.[12][13]
  • However, on provincial level, KPK counted 1499 dead bodies and Punjab experienced 834 deaths from suicide attacks. FATA had lower number of deaths compared to KPK and Punjab but keeping in mind the small size of its total population, the deaths of 526 people is the highest among all as a percentage of the population. (See table As I mentioned earlier, Drone attacks are also regarded as one of the causes for accelerating the frequency of suicide attacks in the country. To verify this statement, one needs to take a look at the factual data and see if this assumption holds any truth. According to the available data, drone attacks began in the year 2005 nearly three years after the suicide attacks began in 8 May 2002. In total , 171 drone attacks took place from May 2005 to 17 March 2011 killing 1752 persons and injuring little over 215 persons (See the Table 5). Compared to that, there were 273 suicide attacks in Pakistan from 2002 to 12 January 2011 that killed 4403 persons and injured 9543 – nearly five times more casualties in suicide attacks than the drone attacks although this numerical difference offers no justification to these killing activities (Refer to table 6). Both of them are causing human casualties and unending violent reactions. The quicker these killings are halted the better it would be for peace and prosperity of the people living in this part of the world. However, demanding stoppage to drone attacks only without making a similar demand for the stoppage of suicide and bomb attacks is nothing but to offer shelter to the instigators and collaborators of suicide and bomb attackers from deterrence that, as per Major General GhayurMehmud, has been killing the hardcore elements, a sizeable number of which are foreigners. What are we looking for – safety to our people or to the extremists?
  • This sharp rise in suicide attacks continued from 2007 onward and within next three years, we counted 184 suicide attacks in different parts of the country resulting in deaths of 3009 persons and injuries to nearly 6400 persons. Lahore had the highest number deaths during this period (420 persons) while Peshawar, Kohat, and Mohmand Agency witnessed slightly lesser number of deaths (291, 216, & 167 deaths respectively) from the suicide attacks(See table 3). Looking at the number of suicide attacks in different cities of the country, we find that Peshawar had the highest number suicide (27) attacks while Bannu and Lahore had 13 attacks each during this period (See table 4
  • presentation about guns...

    3. 3. WHAT ARE WEAPONS A weapon, arm, or armament is a tool or instrument used in order to inflict damage or harm to living beings - physical or mental -, artificial structures, or systems. In human society, weapons are used to increase the efficacy and efficiency of activities such as hunting, crime, law enforcement, and warfare.
    5. 5. GUNS
    6. 6. AK47
    7. 7. The modified form of AK47It can be managed easily
    8. 8. Russian bullets for AK47
    9. 9. Chinese bullets for AK47
    10. 10. These are the ancient AK47It has a knife which differs it fromthe others.
    11. 11. M71
    12. 12. • NAME SNIPPER ..RANGE 1 KM• USING FOR PRESCIZE TARGET ..HAVING 100% ACCURACY IN TARGET THE POINT.• On the above part of gun telescope has been set
    13. 13. K12 This gun is used for hunting purposes. It can fire two bullets one afteranother, because it has two nulls.
    15. 15. TECHNICAL DATA Calibre 9 x 19 mm Para Feed Device 15 Rounds Magazine Type of Fire Single & Automatic Rate of Fire 900 RPM Muzzle Velocity 375 m/sec Sights Rigid Front Sight & Rotary Rear Sight Length of Weapon 340 mm Length of Barrel 115 mm Weight of Weapon 2.0 kg
    16. 16. SMG MP5A2, MP5P3
    17. 17. TECHNICAL DATA 1 Calibre 9mm x 19 Parabellum 2 Feed device 30 round, box magazine 3 type of fire Semi-automatic and sustained 4 Rate of fire 800 RPM 5 Muzzle velocity (Vo) 400 metre/sec 6 Muzzle energy (Eo) 650 NM 7 Sights 25 M and 100 M Dioptre-Rotary rear sight adjustable for windage and elevation 8 Rifling 6 grooves with constant right hand twist 9 Length of Weapons
    18. 18. AUTOMATIC RIFLE G3A3 & G3P4
    19. 19. TECHNICAL DATA 1 Calibre 7.62mm x 51 NATO 2 Magazine 20 round, box magazine 3 Type of fire Semi automatic and fully automatic 4 Rate of fire 500-600 RPM 5 Muzzle velocity 780-800 metre/sec 6 Muzzle energy 3000 NM
    20. 20. MACHINE GUN MG3 (MG1A3)
    21. 21. TECHNICAL DATA 1 Calibre 7.62 mm x 51 NATO Type of fire Fully automatic Rate of fire Approx 1150 + 150 RPM Safety range in direction of firing 5000 metres Effective Range 800 meter (on bipod) 2200 meter (on tripod)
    23. 23. TECHNICAL DATA Effective range: In air 1,600 metres On GroundS 1,500 metres Armour penetration: From 800 metres 10 mm From 500 metres 15 mm
    25. 25. TECHNICAL DATA Effective Range 1000 M Weight with tlescope 8.1 kg (empty magazine) Accuracy 90 mm group at 300 M Optional Suppressor, telescope and carrying sling
    26. 26. ROCKETS
    27. 27. ROCKET 122 MM HE (MBRL) YARMUK
    28. 28. 73 MM FSRA HEAT SPG9 (RAAD)
    29. 29. 40 MM HEAT P1 MK1 (RPG-7P)
    31. 31. One of the soldier from Taliban’s armyusing rocket launcher putting on his shoulder.
    32. 32. Chengdu JF-17 Xiaolong/Thunder
    33. 33. Features Origin China/Pakistan Type Multi-role attack aircraft Max Speed Mach 1.6 Max Range 648 nm/1,200 km Weight empty weight 13,904 lb/6,320 kg, max take-off weight 27,940 lb/12,700 kg
    34. 34. Lockheed Martin F-16C/D Fighting Falcon
    35. 35. Features Origin USA Type single-seat air-combat and multi-role fighter Max Speed 1,146 kt / 1,320 mph Max Range 3,886 km / 2,415 miles Weight empty 8,273 kg / 18,218 lb max. take-off 19,187
    36. 36. Dassault Mirage 50
    37. 37. Features Origin France Type multi-role warplane (fighter, fighter-bomber, reconnaissance aircraft and trainer Max Speed 2350km/h / 1,460 mph Max Range 425 miles Weight empty 7150 kg (15, 763 Ib); maximum take-off 13700 kg (30,203 Ib) Operators: Chile, Venezuela
    38. 38. Dassault Mirage III
    39. 39. Features Origin France Type tactical reconnaissance aircraft with attack capability Max Speed 750 kt / 863 mph Max Range 685 km / 425 miles Dimensions length 15.50 m / 50 ft 10.2 in height 4.50 m / 14 ft 9 in Weight empty 6,600 kg / 14,550 lb max. take-off 13,700 kg / 30,203 lb Operators: Argentina, Brazil, Pakistan, Switzerland
    40. 40. Dassault Mirage V
    41. 41. Features Origin France Type day visual fighter-bomber Max Speed 1,030 kt / 1,188 mph Max Range 4,000 km / 2,485 miles Dimensions span 8.22 m / 26 ft 11.6 in length 15.55 m / 51 ft 0.2 in height 4.50 m / 14 ft 9 in Weight empty 6600 kg / 14,550 lb max. take-off 13700 kg / 30,203 lb Operators: Argentina, Congo, Democratic Republic of the, Chile (Elkan, Pantera), Colombia, Egypt, Gabon, Libya, Peru, Pakistan, United Arab Emirates
    42. 42. British Aerospace Hunter
    43. 43. Features Origin UK Type ground-attack fighter Max Speed 610 kt / 702 mph Max Range 713 km / 443 miles Weight empty 6,532 kg / 14,400 lb maximum take-off 11,158 kg / 24,600 lb Operators: Chile, Lebanon, United Kingdom, Zimbabwe
    44. 44. British Aerospace Sea Harrier
    45. 45. Features Origin UK Type shipborne multi-role combat aircraft Max Speed 639 kt / 736 mph Max Range 1000 km / 620 miles Weight empty 5,942 kg / 13,100 lb maximum take-off 11,884 kg / 26,200 lb Operators: India
    46. 46. AIDC Ching-Kuo
    47. 47. features Origin Taiwan Type lightweight air-defence fighter with anti-ship capability Max Speed 1275 km/h / 792 mph Max Range N/A Weight normal 9072 kg / 20,000 Ib Operators: Taiwan
    48. 48. Aeritalia Aermecchi / EMBRAERAMX
    49. 49. Features Origin Italy and Brazil Type single-seat multi-role combat aircraft Max Speed 565 kt / 651 mph Max Range 2,073 miles / 3,336 km Weight empty 6700 kg / 14,771 lb max. take-off 13,000 kg / 28,660 lb Operators: Brazil, Italy, Venezuela
    50. 50. Chengdu F-7/J-7 Airguard
    51. 51. Features Origin China Type Fighter Max Speed 1,175 kt / 1,350 mph Max Range 600 km / 373 miles Weight empty 5275 kg / 11,629 lb normal take-off 7531 kg / 16,603 lb Operators: Albania, Bangladesh, Myanmar, Sri Lanka, China (,,), China (,,), China (,,), Egypt (,), Egypt (,), Iran, North Korea, Nigeria, Pakistan (,), Pakistan (,), Sudan, Tanzania, Namibia, Yemen, Zimbabwe
    52. 52. Vought A-7 Corsair II
    53. 53. Features Origin USA Type single-seat tactical fighter Max Speed 635kt / 691 mph Max Range range 3,669 km / 2,280 miles Weight empty 8676 kg / 19,127 lb max. take-off 19,051 kg / 42,000 lb Operators: Greece, Portugal, Thailand
    54. 54. Lockheed Martin F-117 Nighthawk
    55. 55. Features Origin USA Type stealthy attack warplane Max Speed 550 kt/646 mph Max Range 1,112 km / 691 miles Weight empty 13,608 kg / 30,000 lb max. take-off 23,814 kg / 52,500 lb Operators: United States
    56. 56. HANDGRENADES
    58. 58. TECHNICAL DATA Weight of the grenade 480 gm Weight of the explosive 95 gm. of plasticised P.E.T.N. Effective range 20 meters radius
    60. 60. TECHNICAL DATA Available in the following type: White P4 MK1 Green P5 MK1 Blue P6 MK1 Orange P7 MK1 Red P8 MK1 Yellow P9 MK1
    62. 62. TECHNICAL DATA Available in the following type: White P4 MK1 Green P5 MK1 Blue P6 MK1 Orange P7 MK1 Red P8 MK1 Yellow P9 MK1
    64. 64. TECHNICAL DATA Weight 460 gm Height 150 mm Diameter 62 mm Operation Lever activated with delay time of 4 secs. Body Steel Tin
    66. 66. TECHNICAL DATA Weight of explosive 3.2 kg (approx) Charge compo B Total Weight 3.250 kg (approx)
    67. 67. FLARE TRIP WIRE MK 2/2
    68. 68. TECHNICAL DATA Height of flare candle 9.27 cm Diameter 4.86 cm Primer Percussion type ABC Illuminating composition SR 547 Time 60 sec Intensity 40,000 candles Weight of complete flare 1.84 kg
    70. 70. TECHNICAL DATA Available in the following colours: Red Green Illuminating Red Green (Bio - Colour) Green Red (Bio - Colour) Burning time Max. 5.5 sec Height to which ejected 70 - 84 metres
    71. 71. TANKS
    72. 72. Al-Khalid
    73. 73. Features Designed 1990–99 Manufacturer Heavy Industries Taxila (Al-Khalid) Norinco (Type 90-IIM) Produced 2001–Present Weight 48 t (53 short tons)[1] Length 10.07 m (33.0 ft) Width 3.50 m (11.5 ft) Height 2.40 m (7.9 ft)s
    74. 74. FV 4030 Challenger
    75. 75. Features Manufacturer Royal Ordnance Factories Number built 420 Weight 62 tonnes Length 11.5 metres (37 ft 9 in) (Gun forward) Width 3.51 metres (11 ft 6 in) Height 2.95 metres (9 ft 8 in) Operational range 450 kilometres (280 mi) (on road) Speed 56 kilometres per hour (35 mph
    76. 76. FV 4034 Challenger 2
    77. 77. Features Manufacturer Alvis Vickers, BAE Systems Unit cost ~£4,217,000 ~$6,797,660 [1] Produced 1993–2002 Number built ~446 Weight 62.5 tonnes (61.5 long tons; 68.9 short tons) Length 8.3 m (27 ft 3 in) 11.50 m (37 ft 9 in) with gun forward Width 3.5 m (11 ft 6 in) 4.2 m (13 ft 9 in) with appliqué armour Height 2.5 m (8 ft 2 in)
    78. 78. Leopard 1
    79. 79. Features Weight 42.2 tonnes (increased on later models from original 40.0 tonnes)[1] Length 9.54/8.29 m (gun forward/rearward) Width 3.37 m Height 2.39/2.70 m (turret roof/absolute) Operational range 600 km (on road), 450 km (cross-country) Speed 65 km/h
    80. 80. Leopard 2
    81. 81. Features Designer Krauss-Maffei Designed 1970s Manufacturer Krauss-Maffei Wegmann Maschinenbau Kiel Unit cost 2A6: US$5.74 million (2007)[2] Produced 1979-present Weight 2A6: 62.3 tonnes (61.3 long tons; 68.7 short tons) Length 2A6: 9.97 m (393 in) (gun forward) Width 2A6: 3.75 m (148 in) Height 2A6: 3.0 m (120 in)
    82. 82. Leopard 2E
    83. 83. Features Designer Krauss-Maffei Wegmann Manufacturer General Dynamics Santa Bárbara Sistemas Produced 2003–08 Number built 219 Weight approx. 63 tonnes (69.4 tons) Length 7.7 m (25.26 ft) Width 3.7 m (12.14 ft) Height 3.0 m (9.84 ft)
    84. 84. Type 34 Operational range 400 km (250 mi) Speed 53 km/h (33 mph) Weight 26.5 tonnes (29.2 short tons; 26.1 long tons) Length 6.68 m (21 ft 11 in) Width 3.00 m (9 ft 10 in) Height 2.45 m (8 ft 0 in) Designer T-34 Main Design Bureau – KMDB Designed 1937–1940 Produced 1940–1958 Number built 84,070
    85. 85. Strategic Missiles
    86. 86. Hatf 1A
    87. 87. Technical Data Operational range Hatf-I: 70 km (43 mi) Hatf-IA/IB: 100 km (62 mi) Weight 1,500 kg (3,300 lb) Length 6 m (19 ft 8 in) Diameter 0.56 m (22 in) Warhead 500 kg (1,100 lb) Single/Sub-munitions, Conventional/Nuclear
    88. 88. Hatf 2 (Abdali)
    89. 89. Hatf 3 (Ghaznavi)
    90. 90. TECHNICAL DATA Range: 290 km Status: Operational In Service: ~2004 Warhead: Nuclear 12 to 20 kT, HE, submunitions Length: 8.50 m Diameter: 0.80 m
    91. 91. Hatf-3 / Shaheen-I / M-11
    92. 92. TECHNICAL DATA Range: 280 km Warhead: HE Length: 7.50 ms Diameter: 0.80 m
    93. 93. Hatf 5 (Ghauri 1)
    94. 94. TECHNICAL DATA Type Medium-Range Ballistic Missile (MRBM) Place of origin Pakistan Operational range 1,500 km Flight altitude 350 km reached in first test flight
    95. 95. Hatf 5 (Ghauri 2)
    96. 96. Shaheen 1
    97. 97. Technical data Range 700km can deliver either a conventional or a nuclear warheads
    98. 98. Shaheen 2
    99. 99. TECHNICAL DATA Type Medium Range Ballistic Missile (MRBM) Place of origin Pakistan Range 2000 Warhead Conventional high-explosive or nuclear km
    100. 100. Hatf VII Babur Cruise Missile
    101. 101. Technical data Type Medium-range subsonic cruise missile Place of origin Pakistan Operational range 700 km[1] Speed 880 km/h or 550 mph (Mach 0.8) Weight <1,500 kg (payload >300 kg) Length 6.25 m (7 m with booster)
    102. 102. After the attack of U.S army
    103. 103.  At least 919,967 people have been killed in Afghanistan and Iraq since the U.S. and coalition attacks, based on lowest credible estimates
    104. 104. Casualties in Afghanistan: Afghan civilians seriously injured 15,863 Afghan civilians killed 8,813 Afghan troops seriously injured 25,761 Afghan troops killed 8,587 U.S. troops seriously injured 3,420 U.S. troops killed 1,140 Journalists killed 19 Journalists seriously injured unknown
    105. 105. Damage to Baghdad during the Iraq War
    106. 106.  Transportation Bridges Sanitation National Museum of Iraq Looting Electricity Baghdad Zoo
    107. 107. Casualties in Iraq: Iraqi civilians killed 864,531 Iraqi civilians seriously injured 1,556,156 Iraqi troops seriously injured 90,000 U.S. troops seriously injured 31,882 U.S. troops killed 4,414 Journalists killed 142 Journalists seriously injured unknown
    108. 108. Suicide attacks
    109. 109. INTRODUCTION Suicide attacks began occurring in Pakistan from 2002 onward and their frequency went up significantly after 2007, the year when the military operation was carried out against Jamia Hafsa in Islamabad and the Chief Justice of Pakistan was sacked by the then military ruler. It’s commonly believed that this upsurge in suicide attacks was a direct result of the operation against Lal Masjid and there is some truth in this claim as well. Out of 49 suicide attacks took place after 4 July 2007 and Lal Masjid operation was started on July 3, 2007.