NATO airstrikes that killed at least two dozen Pakistani soldiers on Saturday have inflamed tensions in Pakistan against the U.S.-led coalition in Afghanistan.
As the coffins of 24 flag-draped Pakistani coffins were buried, protests sprung up in pockets around the country.
Akhtar Soomro / Reuters
Supporters of the Islamic organization Jamaat-ud-Dawa shout anti-American and Indian slogans while condemning a NATO cross-border attack in Karachi November 28, 2011. A NATO cross-border air attack that killed 24 Pakistani soldiers at the weekend could hurt cooperation on Afghanistan, Pakistan's army spokesman said on Monday.
S.S. Mirza / AFP - Getty Images
Supporters of Pakistan Muslim League-Nawaz (PML-N) burn a US flag during a protest in Multan on November 28, 2011, against a NATO strike on Pakistan troops. Pakistan denied provoking NATO air strikes that killed 24 Pakistani soldiers and refused to accept expressions of regret over the cross-border attack that has inflamed US-Pakistani ties.
Khuram Parvez / Reuters
A roadsign, photographed from atop gridlocked trucks, shows the distance to cities in Afghanistan after traffic was halted at the Pakistani border town Torkham November 27, 2011. Pakistan on Sunday buried 24 troops killed in a NATO cross-border air raid that has pushed a crisis in relations with the United States towards rupture.
Stringer/Pakistan / Reuters
The word "shaheed," or martyr is written on the caskets of soldiers killed in a cross-border attack along the Pakistan-Afghan border, as their bodies are being carried for funeral prayers in Peshawar November 27, 2011. Pakistan on Sunday buried 24 troops killed in a NATO cross-border air raid that has pushed a crisis in relations with the United States towards rupture.