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Sun Jun 9 12:08:33 EDT 2013

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 KABUL, Afghanistan  A NATO airstrike killed 11 Afghan civilians, including 
10 children, during a fierce weekend gunbattle with Taliban militants that 
also left one U.S. civilian adviser dead in eastern Afghanistan, Afghan 
officials said Sunday.The U.S.-led coalition confirmed that airstrikes were 
called in by international forces during the Afghan-led operation in a remote 
area of Kunar province near the Pakistan border. The coalition said it 
was aware of reports that civilians were killed, but had no immediate 
information about their deaths.The death of Afghan civilians caught in the 
crossfire of battle has been a major point of contention between international 
forces and the Afghan government, prompting President Hamid Karzai to ban 
his troops from requesting airstrikes earlier this year.Wasifullah Wasify, 
a government official in Kunar province, said the airstrike on Saturday 
targeted a house and killed 10 children and one woman inside. He 
said seven Taliban suspects also were killed and five other women were 
wounded inside the house.The airstrike occurred after a joint U.S.-Afghan 
force faced hours of heavy gunfire from militants after launching an operation 
targeting a senior Taliban leader late Friday in the Shultan area of 
Kunar's Shigal district, according to tribal elder Gul Pasha, who also is 
the chief of the local council in Shultan."In the morning after sunrise, 
planes appeared in the sky and airstrikes started and continued u April 6, 2013: This image shows Afghan National Army soldiers rushing to 
the scene moments after a car bomb exploded in front the PRT, 
Provincial Reconstruction Team, in Qalat, Zabul province, southern Afghanistan.APISTANBUL 
 U.S. Secretary of State John Kerry mourned on Sunday the first 
death of an American diplomat on the job since last year's Sept. 
11 attack on the U.S. diplomatic installation in Benghazi, Libya.Speaking 
to U.S. consulate workers on a visit to Istanbul, Kerry called the 
death of Anne Smedinghoff a "grim reminder" of the danger facing American 
foreign service workers serving overseas. The Illinois native was one of 
six Americans killed in an attack Saturday in Afghanistan. She was on 
a mission to donate books to students in the south of the 
country."It's a grim reminder to all of us... of how important, but 
also how risky, carrying the future is," Kerry told employees in the 
Turkish commercial capital."Folks who want to kill people, and that's all 
they want to do, are scared of knowledge. They want to shut 
the doors and they don't want people to make their choices about 
the future. For them, it's you do things our way, or we 
throw acid in your face or we put a bullet in your 
face," he said.Kerry described Smedinghoff as "vivacious, smart, capable, 
chosen often by the ambassador there to be the lead person because 
of her capacity."She aided Kerry when he visited the country two weeks 
ago, serving as his control offic
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