In this Thursday, Aug. 2, 2012, photo, Pakistani Kawthar Javaid, 42, who was injured by a remote control bomb in Faisalabad in 2005, poses for a picture in Rawalpindi, Pakistan. To many victims of Taliban violence, the idea of negotiating with people responsible for so much human pain is abhorrent. Their voices, however, are rarely heard in Pakistan, a country where people have long been conflicted about whether the Taliban are enemies bent on destroying the state or fellow Muslims who should be welcomed back into the fold after years of fighting.(AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen)

Associated Press
In this Thursday, Aug. 2, 2012, photo, Pakistani Kawthar Javaid, 42, who was injured by a remote control bomb in Faisalabad in 2005, poses for a picture in Rawalpindi, Pakistan. To many victims of Taliban violence, the idea of negotiating with people responsible for so much human pain is abhorrent. Their voices, however, are rarely heard in Pakistan, a country where people have long been conflicted about whether the Taliban are enemies bent on destroying the state or fellow Muslims who should be welcomed back into the fold after years of fighting.(AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen)
In this Thursday, Aug. 2, 2012, photo, Pakistani Kawthar Javaid, 42, who was injured by a remote control bomb in Faisalabad in 2005, poses for a picture in Rawalpindi, Pakistan. To many victims of Taliban violence, the idea of negotiating with people responsible for so much human pain is abhorrent. Their voices, however, are rarely heard in Pakistan, a country where people have long been conflicted about whether the Taliban are enemies bent on destroying the state or fellow Muslims who should be welcomed back into the fold after years of fighting.(AP Photo/Muhammed Muheisen)
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