FILE - In this Friday, June 1, 2012 file photo, supporters of Pakistan Defense Council, a coalition of Islamic parties, burn a representation of a US flag at rally to condemn the reopening of the NATO supply line to neighboring Afghanistan, in Quetta, Pakistan. The U.S. and Pakistan are starting to look more like enemies than friends, threatening the U.S. fight against Taliban and al-Qaida militants based in the country and efforts to stabilize neighboring Afghanistan before American troops withdraw. The latest irritant is Pakistan's refusal to end its six-month blockade of NATO troop supplies meant for Afghanistan.(AP Photo/Arshad Butt)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Friday, June 1, 2012 file photo, supporters of Pakistan Defense Council, a coalition of Islamic parties, burn a representation of a US flag at rally to condemn the reopening of the NATO supply line to neighboring Afghanistan, in Quetta, Pakistan. The U.S. and Pakistan are starting to look more like enemies than friends, threatening the U.S. fight against Taliban and al-Qaida militants based in the country and efforts to stabilize neighboring Afghanistan before American troops withdraw. The latest irritant is Pakistan's refusal to end its six-month blockade of NATO troop supplies meant for Afghanistan.(AP Photo/Arshad Butt)
FILE - In this Friday, June 1, 2012 file photo, supporters of Pakistan Defense Council, a coalition of Islamic parties, burn a representation of a US flag at rally to condemn the reopening of the NATO supply line to neighboring Afghanistan, in Quetta, Pakistan. The U.S. and Pakistan are starting to look more like enemies than friends, threatening the U.S. fight against Taliban and al-Qaida militants based in the country and efforts to stabilize neighboring Afghanistan before American troops withdraw. The latest irritant is Pakistan's refusal to end its six-month blockade of NATO troop supplies meant for Afghanistan.(AP Photo/Arshad Butt)
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