Activists associated with the social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz shout anti-American slogans while holding an image of US President Barack Obama during a protest condemning the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: Reuters
Activists associated with the social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz shout anti-American slogans while holding an image of US President Barack Obama during a protest condemning the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: Reuters
Activists of a local social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz burn a US flag during a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan.  As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AFP
Activists of a local social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz burn a US flag during a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AFP
Activists associated with the social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz are seen through flames of a burning US flag as they shout anti-American slogans during a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: Reuters
Activists associated with the social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz are seen through flames of a burning US flag as they shout anti-American slogans during a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: Reuters
Members of Fight against Terrorism Society and National Akali Dal, a regional Sikh political party, burn a cut out of Pakistan's national flag during a protest in New Delhi. Dozens of members protested against what they say is Pakistan's support of terrorism and urged the US to declare Pakistan as a terrorist nation. Photo\: Reuters
Members of Fight against Terrorism Society and National Akali Dal, a regional Sikh political party, burn a cut out of Pakistan's national flag during a protest in New Delhi. Dozens of members protested against what they say is Pakistan's support of terrorism and urged the US to declare Pakistan as a terrorist nation. Photo\: Reuters
Activists of a local social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz burn a tyre and a US flag during a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan.  As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AFP
Activists of a local social group Muthahida Shehri Mahaz burn a tyre and a US flag during a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Multan, Pakistan. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AFP
An activist of the National Akali Dal points a toy gun towards a Pakistan flag, as others shout slogans against Pakistan during a protest in New Delhi, India, Sunday, May 8, 2011. The activists demanded that Pakistan be declared a terrorist country. (AP Photo/Gurinder Osan)
An activist of the National Akali Dal points a toy gun towards a Pakistan flag, as others shout slogans against Pakistan during a protest in New Delhi, India, Sunday, May 8, 2011. The activists demanded that Pakistan be declared a terrorist country. (AP Photo/Gurinder Osan)
Activists of the National Akali Dal burn Pakistan flags during a protest in New Delhi, India. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AP
Activists of the National Akali Dal burn Pakistan flags during a protest in New Delhi, India. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AP
Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamiatulema-i-Islam rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Quetta, Pakistan.  Osama bin Laden was killed by a helicopter-borne US military force, in a fortress-like compound on the outskirts of Pakistani city of Abbottabad. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AP
Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamiatulema-i-Islam rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Quetta, Pakistan. Osama bin Laden was killed by a helicopter-borne US military force, in a fortress-like compound on the outskirts of Pakistani city of Abbottabad. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AP
Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamiatulema-i-Islam attend a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Quetta, Pakistan. Osama bin Laden was killed by a helicopter-borne US military force, in a fortress-like compound on the outskirts of Pakistani city of Abbottabad. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AP
Supporters of Pakistani religious party Jamiatulema-i-Islam attend a rally to condemn the killing of al-Qaeda leader Osama bin Laden in Quetta, Pakistan. Osama bin Laden was killed by a helicopter-borne US military force, in a fortress-like compound on the outskirts of Pakistani city of Abbottabad. As US investigators comb through a treasure trove of computer data and documents seized from Osama bin Laden's home, Pakistani officials face a more domestic task\: What to do with three of the slain terrorist leader's wives and eight of his children. Photo\: AP

Hundreds of Taliban rallied in a Pakistani tribal town, condemning the killing of Osama bin Laden and vowing to avenge the Al-Qaeda chief's death. Chanting slogans denouncing Pakistan and the United States, the protesters gathered in Wana, the main town in South Waziristan where they forced the market to close and then held a meeting in a nearby madrassa, they said. It was the first pro-bin Laden demonstration in Pakistan's tribal belt, which Washington has called a headquarters of Al-Qaeda, since US commandos flew into Pakistan last week, killed bin Laden and flew off with his body. The protesters, believed to be more than 500, were mostly supporters or members of Pakistani Taliban commander Maulvi Nazir's group, which supports Afghan Taliban.

In the southern Afghan city of Kandahar, a squad of Taliban militants held out for nearly 36 hours after attacking government targets on Saturday until the final gunman was shot dead overnight. Interior Minister Rehman Malik told an Arab TV station Al-Arabiya earlier Monday that Pakistan knew of the US raid 15 minutes after it started but had no idea of the target.