In this Friday, Oct. 19, 2012 photo, Pakistani Aisha Bano, 75, cries while holding a portrait of her son Muhammad Javed and his family, who was killed in a fire at a garment factory last September, at the family's house in Karachi, Pakistan. At the only morgue in Pakistan's largest city lie the blackened remains of 32 people killed in one of the worst industrial accidents in the country's history, wrapped in white plastic body bags waiting for DNA tests to determine who they are and where they belong. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)

Associated Press
In this Friday, Oct. 19, 2012 photo, Pakistani Aisha Bano, 75, cries while holding a portrait of her son Muhammad Javed and his family, who was killed in a fire at a garment factory last September, at the family's house in Karachi, Pakistan. At the only morgue in Pakistan's largest city lie the blackened remains of 32 people killed in one of the worst industrial accidents in the country's history, wrapped in white plastic body bags waiting for DNA tests to determine who they are and where they belong. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)
In this Friday, Oct. 19, 2012 photo, Pakistani Aisha Bano, 75, cries while holding a portrait of her son Muhammad Javed and his family, who was killed in a fire at a garment factory last September, at the family's house in Karachi, Pakistan. At the only morgue in Pakistan's largest city lie the blackened remains of 32 people killed in one of the worst industrial accidents in the country's history, wrapped in white plastic body bags waiting for DNA tests to determine who they are and where they belong. (AP Photo/Fareed Khan)
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