FILE - This undated photo provided by New Mark Communications via the St. Paul Pioneer Press shows Greg Mortenson, founder of the Central Asia Institute, a Montana-based organization which builds schools for girls in remote tribal areas of Pakistan and Afghanistan. After striking a $1 million deal that settles allegations that Mortenson mismanaged his charity, attention now turns to accusations that the author and humanitarian fabricated parts of his best-selling books "Three Cups of Tea" and "Stones Into Schools." (AP Photo/New Mark Communications via the St. Paul Paul Pioneer Press)

Associated Press
FILE - This undated photo provided by New Mark Communications via the St. Paul Pioneer Press shows Greg Mortenson, founder of the Central Asia Institute, a Montana-based organization which builds schools for girls in remote tribal areas of Pakistan and Afghanistan. After striking a $1 million deal that settles allegations that Mortenson mismanaged his charity, attention now turns to accusations that the author and humanitarian fabricated parts of his best-selling books "Three Cups of Tea" and "Stones Into Schools." (AP Photo/New Mark Communications via the St. Paul Paul Pioneer Press)
FILE - This undated photo provided by New Mark Communications via the St. Paul Pioneer Press shows Greg Mortenson, founder of the Central Asia Institute, a Montana-based organization which builds schools for girls in remote tribal areas of Pakistan and Afghanistan. After striking a $1 million deal that settles allegations that Mortenson mismanaged his charity, attention now turns to accusations that the author and humanitarian fabricated parts of his best-selling books "Three Cups of Tea" and "Stones Into Schools." (AP Photo/New Mark Communications via the St. Paul Paul Pioneer Press)
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