FILE - In this Jan. 28, 2011 file photo, Pakistani security officials escort Raymond A. Davis a U.S. consulate employee, center, to a local court in Lahore, Pakistan. Most legal experts in Pakistan's government believe an American detained in the killing of two Pakistanis has diplomatic immunity, but a court should decide his fate, an official said Tuesday Feb. 15, 2011. The announcement reflected an apparent bid to open the way to the man's release while dampening public outrage. (AP Photo/Hamza Ahmed, File) FILE - In this Jan. 28, 2011 file photo, Pakistani security officials escort Raymond A. Davis a U.S. consulate employee, center, to a local court in Lahore, Pakistan. Most legal experts in Pakistan's government believe an American detained in the killing of two Pakistanis has diplomatic immunity, but a court should decide his fate, an official said Tuesday Feb. 15, 2011. The announcement reflected an apparent bid to open the way to the man's release while dampening public outrage. (AP Photo/Hamza Ahmed, File)
FILE - In this Jan. 28, 2011 file photo, Pakistani security officials escort Raymond A. Davis a U.S. consulate employee, center, to a local court in Lahore, Pakistan. Most legal experts in Pakistan's government believe an American detained in the killing of two Pakistanis has diplomatic immunity, but a court should decide his fate, an official said Tuesday Feb. 15, 2011. The announcement reflected an apparent bid to open the way to the man's release while dampening public outrage. (AP Photo/Hamza Ahmed, File)

Pakistan anger at ‘scandalous memoir’ of ex-CIA contractor whose killings caused major diplomatic crisis

American Raymond Davis was freed in 2011 by Pakistani authorities after the families of two men he killed in a shoot-out agreed to accept a US$2.4 million ‘blood money’ payment

FILE - In this Jan. 28, 2011 file photo, Pakistani security officials escort Raymond A. Davis a U.S. consulate employee, center, to a local court in Lahore, Pakistan. Most legal experts in Pakistan's government believe an American detained in the killing of two Pakistanis has diplomatic immunity, but a court should decide his fate, an official said Tuesday Feb. 15, 2011. The announcement reflected an apparent bid to open the way to the man's release while dampening public outrage. (AP Photo/Hamza Ahmed, File) FILE - In this Jan. 28, 2011 file photo, Pakistani security officials escort Raymond A. Davis a U.S. consulate employee, center, to a local court in Lahore, Pakistan. Most legal experts in Pakistan's government believe an American detained in the killing of two Pakistanis has diplomatic immunity, but a court should decide his fate, an official said Tuesday Feb. 15, 2011. The announcement reflected an apparent bid to open the way to the man's release while dampening public outrage. (AP Photo/Hamza Ahmed, File)
FILE - In this Jan. 28, 2011 file photo, Pakistani security officials escort Raymond A. Davis a U.S. consulate employee, center, to a local court in Lahore, Pakistan. Most legal experts in Pakistan's government believe an American detained in the killing of two Pakistanis has diplomatic immunity, but a court should decide his fate, an official said Tuesday Feb. 15, 2011. The announcement reflected an apparent bid to open the way to the man's release while dampening public outrage. (AP Photo/Hamza Ahmed, File)
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