A young girl peeks out a window to watch as United Nations High Commissioner for Refugees, Ruud Lubbers,visits Qadriabad, Pakistan on Saturday, Oct. 27, 2001. About 50 families have come to the Afghan village since the U.S. attacks on Afghanistan according to UNHCR.
A Pakistani guard stands at the border with Afghanistan in Chaman, Pakistan, Sunday, Oct. 28, 2001, while refugees who have not been permitted entry line up on the Afghan border.
An Afghan boy is comforted by Pakistani police officers as he cries while waiting for his father just inside the border of Chaman, Pakistan, Saturday, Oct. 20, 2001. The boy was allowed to cross, but his father was not.
An Afghan woman carries her daughter in a refugee camp set up by the United Nations refugee agency just inside the border in Chaman, Pakistan on Thursday, Oct. 25, 2001.
Palwasha cries while speaking to an Islamic Relief worker in a tent at the UNHCR camp just inside the border from Afghanistan in Chaman, Pakistan, Sunday, Oct. 28, 2001. The woman, who is from Kabul, Afghanistan, says she lost her husband and three of her six children when a Taliban rocket launcher hit her home.
The sun sets through a man's turban just east of Chaman, Pakistan near the Afghan border on Thursday, Nov. 8, 2001. More than 2.5 million refugees have passed into Pakistan since 1980 causing immense strain to an already fragile civil and economic situation.
People walk through a dust storm near the Afghan border at Chaman, Pakistan, Wednesday, Oct. 31, 2001. Nearly 2000 refugees are living at the camp at the border.
Maabi sits with her daughter Wazer, who is suffering from a head injury and partial blindness, in a hospital in Quetta, Pakistan, Monday, Oct. 29, 2001. Wazera was brought to the hospital after being injured in the U.S. attacks in Kandahar, Afghanistan, the Taliban's headquarters.
Demonstrators, holding a poster of suspected terrorist Osama bin Laden, march in Rawalpindi, Pakistan, to show their support for the Taliban, Friday, Nov. 16, 2001. A few hundred people gathered for the demonstration, which ended peacefully.
Men pray on the roof of a shop near a mosque in the city center of Quetta, Pakistan Friday, Nov. 9, 2001. Shortly after prayers about 100 people tried to carryout pro-Taliban demonstrations, but were quickly stopped by the Pakistan army and local police. Pakistan's interior minister warned hardline Islamic groups against violence during their planned nationwide strike that week, saying the government would not tolerate "sedition and anarchy."
People pray in the downtown Quetta, Pakistan on Friday, Nov. 2, 2001. Pro-Taliban demonstrators gathered in the streets following the prayers to rally against the U.S.-led attacks in Afghanistan.
People look through the window of a mosque before afternoon prayers in Quetta, Pakistan on Friday, Nov. 2, 2001. Pro-Taliban demonstrators gathered in the streets following the prayers were allowed to march to a nearby stadium to protest the U.S.-led airstrikes in Afghanistan.
Demonstrators cheer holding Jammiat Ulama-e-Islam flags during a pro Taliban rally in Quetta, Pakistan on Friday, Oct. 19, 2001. The Jammiat Ulama-e-Islam is a fundamentalist political party in Pakistan.
A demonstrator holds the Jammiat Ulama-e-Islam flags during a pro Taliban rally in Quetta, Pakistan on Friday, Oct. 19, 2001. The Jammiat Ulama-e-Islam is a fundamentalist political party in Pakistan.
Demonstrators burn an effigy of U.S. President George W. Bush during a pro Taliban rally at a stadium in Quetta, Pakistan on Friday, Oct. 19, 2001.
Members of the Pakistani Anti-Terrorist Squad carry away a pro-Taliban demonstrator after they arrested him in the city center of Quetta, Pakistan on Friday, Nov. 9, 2001. About 100 people tried to demonstrate, but were quickly stopped by the army and local police. Pakistan's interior minister warned hardline Islamic groups Thursday against violence during their planned nationwide strike this week, saying the government will not tolerate ``sedition and anarchy.''
A boy covers his eyes as he looks toward the setting sun in the Afghan enclave of Katchi Abadi near Islamabad, Pakistan Wednesday, Nov. 14, 2001. The area was established as a refugee camp more than 20 years ago. Afghans who live there say they would like to go home, but not until they can count on a lasting peace.