In this November 2011 photo provided by the Central Asia Institute, the group's co-founder, Greg Mortenson, left, practices counting with first-graders in one of CAI’s four schools in Zebak District, Badakhshan Province, Afghanistan. A federal judge on Monday, April 30, 2012 dismissed a lawsuit against author Mortenson, calling claims "flimsy and speculative" that the humanitarian and his publisher lied in his best-selling "Three Cups of Tea" and "Stones Into Schools" to boost book sales. (AP Photo/Central Asia Institute, Sarfraz Khan)

Associated Press
In this November 2011 photo provided by the Central Asia Institute, the group's co-founder, Greg Mortenson, left, practices counting with first-graders in one of CAI’s four schools in Zebak District, Badakhshan Province, Afghanistan. A federal judge on Monday, April 30, 2012 dismissed a lawsuit against author Mortenson, calling claims "flimsy and speculative" that the humanitarian and his publisher lied in his best-selling "Three Cups of Tea" and "Stones Into Schools" to boost book sales.  (AP Photo/Central Asia Institute, Sarfraz Khan)
In this November 2011 photo provided by the Central Asia Institute, the group's co-founder, Greg Mortenson, left, practices counting with first-graders in one of CAI’s four schools in Zebak District, Badakhshan Province, Afghanistan. A federal judge on Monday, April 30, 2012 dismissed a lawsuit against author Mortenson, calling claims "flimsy and speculative" that the humanitarian and his publisher lied in his best-selling "Three Cups of Tea" and "Stones Into Schools" to boost book sales. (AP Photo/Central Asia Institute, Sarfraz Khan)
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