Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah, left, speaks to a crowd of tens of thousands of supporters, not shown, during a rally denouncing an anti-Islam film that has provoked a week of unrest in Muslim countries worldwide, in the southern suburb of Beirut, Lebanon, Monday Sept. 17, 2012. Nasrallah who does not usually appear in public for fear of assassination called for Monday's protests in Beirut, saying the U.S. must be held accountable for the film because it was produced in America. Arabic reads, "the messenger of God." (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)

Associated Press
Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah, left, speaks to a crowd of tens of thousands of supporters, not shown, during a rally denouncing an anti-Islam film that has provoked a week of unrest in Muslim countries worldwide, in the southern suburb of Beirut, Lebanon, Monday Sept. 17, 2012. Nasrallah who does not usually appear in public for fear of assassination called for Monday's protests in Beirut, saying the U.S. must be held accountable for the film because it was produced in America. Arabic reads, "the messenger of God." (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)
Hezbollah leader Sheik Hassan Nasrallah, left, speaks to a crowd of tens of thousands of supporters, not shown, during a rally denouncing an anti-Islam film that has provoked a week of unrest in Muslim countries worldwide, in the southern suburb of Beirut, Lebanon, Monday Sept. 17, 2012. Nasrallah who does not usually appear in public for fear of assassination called for Monday's protests in Beirut, saying the U.S. must be held accountable for the film because it was produced in America. Arabic reads, "the messenger of God." (AP Photo/Hussein Malla)
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