Federal Minister Shahbaz Bhatti Funeral Ceremony Photos

Pakistani Christians bury the coffin of slain minister for minorities of Pakistan Shahbaz Bhatti, in the family graveyard in his native village of Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the heavily guarded burial of slain Christian minister in central Pakistan amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on Wednesday.

Pakistani Christians bury the coffin of slain minister for minorities of Pakistan Shahbaz Bhatti, in the family graveyard in his native village of Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the heavily guarded burial of slain Christian minister in central Pakistan amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on Wednesday.

Pakistani Christians carry the coffin of their slain leader and minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti for burial at his family graveyard in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of a slain Christian minister in tight security in central Pakistan amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad.

Pakistani Christians carry the coffin of their slain leader and minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti for burial at his family graveyard in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of a slain Christian minister in tight security in central Pakistan amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capitalIslamabad.

Pakistani Christians gather around the coffine of slain Pakistan's minister Shahbaz Bhatti during a funeral ceremony at the Fatima Church in Islamabad on March 4, 2011. Authorities shut down streets and police marksmen stood guard around Islamabad's main church for the funeral mass of minister Shahbaz Bhatti, shot dead by suspected Islamic extremists. Bhatti, 42, who opposed Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, was shot as he left his mother's home in a residential area of Islamabad.

Pakistani Christians gather around the coffine of slainPakistan’s minister Shahbaz Bhatti during a funeral ceremony at the Fatima Church in Islamabad on March 4, 2011. Authorities shut down streets and police marksmen stood guard around Islamabad’s main church for the funeral mass of minister Shahbaz Bhatti, shot dead by suspected Islamic extremists. Bhatti, 42, who opposed Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, was shot as he left his mother’s home in a residential area of Islamabad.

Pakistani army helicopter carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti arrives in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani army helicopter carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti arrives in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Christians shout slogans as they carry the casket, wrapped in national and party flags, containing the body of Pakistan's Minister for Minorities Shahbaz Bhatti as the body arrived for burial at his native village Khushpur, located in Punjab province March 4, 2011. Shouting "death for killers", thousands of Pakistanis on Friday buried the country'sonly Christian government minister who was killed forchallenging a law that stipulates death for insulting IslamOn Wednesday, the Taliban killed Minister for Minorities.

Pakistani Christians carry the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti for a funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians march carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during his funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians march carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during his funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Relatives and residents gather around the ambulance carrying the body of Pakistan's Minister for Minorities Shahbaz Bhatti for burial  at his native village Khushpur, located in Punjab province on March 4, 2011. Shouting "death for killers", thousands of Pakistanis on Friday buried the country'sonly Christian government minister who was killed forchallenging a law that stipulates death for insulting IslamOn Wednesday, the Taliban killed Minister for Minorities.

Relatives and residents gather around the ambulance carrying the body of Pakistan’s Minister for Minorities Shahbaz Bhatti for burial at his native village Khushpur, located in Punjab province on March 4, 2011. Shouting “death for killers”, thousands of Pakistanis on Friday buried the country’sonly Christian government minister who was killed forchallenging a law that stipulates death for insulting IslamOn Wednesday, the Taliban killed Minister for Minorities.

Pakistani Christians carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during his funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during his funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians mourn as they beat their chests while shout slogans against the killing of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during the funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians mourn as they beat their chests while shout slogans against the killing of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during the funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians march carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during his funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

Pakistani Christians march carrying the coffin of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti during his funeral ceremony in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

A Pakistani policeman stands guard during the funeral ceremony of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan's Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother's home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

A Pakistani policeman stands guard during the funeral ceremony of slain Pakistani minister for minorities Shahbaz Bhatti in his native village Khushpur on March 4, 2011. Up to 15,000 people attended the burial of slain Christian minister in tight security amid calls to contain rising extremism. Minority affairs minister Shahbaz Bhatti, 42, an outspoken campaigner against Pakistan’s Islamic blasphemy laws, died in a hail of bullets as he left his mother’s home in the capital Islamabad on March 2.

1 comment
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