FILE - In this Wednesday, June 6, 2012 file photo, U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta, center, inspects Indian troops during a welcoming ceremony at the Ministry of Defense in New Delhi, India. 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. Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta raised the temperature this past week by joking during a trip to Pakistan's archenemy India about how the U.S. didn't tell Islamabad about the covert Navy SEAL raid that killed Osama bin Laden last year in a Pakistani garrison town. Pakistani officials were infuriated they were kept in the dark, and the country's army was humiliated that it wasn't able to stop the American operation.(AP Photo/Jim Watson, Pool, File)

Associated Press
FILE - In this Wednesday, June 6, 2012 file photo, U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta, center, inspects Indian troops during a welcoming ceremony at the Ministry of Defense in New Delhi, India. 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. Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta raised the temperature this past week by joking during a trip to Pakistan's archenemy India about how the U.S. didn't tell Islamabad about the covert Navy SEAL raid that killed Osama bin Laden last year in a Pakistani garrison town. Pakistani officials were infuriated they were kept in the dark, and the country's army was humiliated that it wasn't able to stop the American operation.(AP Photo/Jim Watson, Pool, File)
FILE - In this Wednesday, June 6, 2012 file photo, U.S. Defense Secretary Leon Panetta, center, inspects Indian troops during a welcoming ceremony at the Ministry of Defense in New Delhi, India. 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. Secretary of Defense Leon Panetta raised the temperature this past week by joking during a trip to Pakistan's archenemy India about how the U.S. didn't tell Islamabad about the covert Navy SEAL raid that killed Osama bin Laden last year in a Pakistani garrison town. Pakistani officials were infuriated they were kept in the dark, and the country's army was humiliated that it wasn't able to stop the American operation.(AP Photo/Jim Watson, Pool, File)
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