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  • Ashima , 20,with her traditional burqa lifted to get a better look as her sick daughter, Sahar , 3, gets exhaminned by Chezk doctor Butora Ales at a International Security Assistance Force (ISAF) mobile medical clinic Monday July 29, 2002 in the Afghan capital Kabul. Sahar were suffering from malnutrition a few months ago, but have since recovered and is now undergoing stomach pains.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    Abdul Wahib prepare the finishing touches on a pair of artificial leg's, Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    Rocket attack victim Mohammed Reza, 24, wait for treatment Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    Rocket attack victim Nagris, right, encourage Sabara who lost her leg during an American bombing raid as she practice walking on her artificial leg, Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    Landmine victims Pasta Gul , left, and Tawsana , right, wait for treatment Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    A landmine victim practise walking on his artificial leg, Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    -A landmine victim practise walking on his artificial leg , Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    Landmine victim Sultan Mohammad put on a clean bandage on his amputated leg, Saturday July 27, 2002 at the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)
    Najmuddin , left, the director of the International Comitee of the Red Cross Orthopedic centre take a break from work , Saturday July 27, 2002 at the centre in the Afghan capital of Kabul.This week in Kabul , international activist, diplomats and Afghan officials have gathered to draw new attention to what is probably the most mine-afflicted country.The new Afghan leadership took the occasion to announce its acceptance of the 5-year old treaty banning landmines, a global pact signed by 143 nations.(AP Photo/Karel Prinsloo)